Science & Art Cabaret

Wednesday, July 19, 2017 at 7:00 p.m.


Science & Art Cabaret 18.5: UNIVERSAL: A Guide To The Cosmos

The Ninth Ward @ Babeville

Professor Jeff Forshaw talks about the Big Bang and how it is that cosmologists can now dare to talk of what happened before it, when the entire observable Universe was compressed into a space far smaller than the size of an atom.

Jeff Forshaw is Professor of Particle Physics at the University of Manchester and has recently co-written Universal: A Guide to the Cosmos with Professor Brian Cox. He has been awarded the UK's Institute of Physics Kelvin Medal for explaining science to non-experts. Jeff will explain the time before the Big Bang, when the universe was compressed into a space smaller than an atom. He will take us on an epic journey of scientific exploration and reveal how we can all understand some of the most fundamental questions about our universe. This will be an engrossing lecture whatever your level of scientific knowledge.

This ongoing series is made possible this year with co-sponsorship support from the Techne Institute for Arts and Emerging Technologies in the UB College of Arts and Sciences, and grants from The John R. Oishei Foundation and The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts.

t: 716-854-1694
f: 716-854-1696

Tues.—Fri. 11-6
Sat. 11-2
Sun. & Mon. closed

from May. 10, 2019
through Jun. 28, 2019

Ashley Smith
Three Fold Form

Inspired by Jungian psychology and mythology, Ashley Smith's process is an alchemical cauldron where personal narratives about womanhood, motherhood, research about art, stories, and myths of the wild woman archetype who represents the instinctive nature of woman are boiled together and transmuted to create abstract sculptural forms and installations that sprout from the wall and grow from the ground.

Stephanie Rohlfs
Put One Over

Rohlfs' work springboards from a clean surface appearance and concise formal gestures into a hybridized set of works that make the artist seem part minimalist, part colorist, part humorist. Rohlfs' sculptural gestures are so adroitly specific and contained that each element—a field of color, a drooping form, a slab of shelving—takes on more imminent and emphatic articulation ...