Unexpected Destinations

New work by Lori Goodman at Piante

Our experiences shape us, and we all have different ways of processing and sharing them. Some of us blog about travel or culinary discoveries, some compile photo albums, others prefer telling anecdotes around the water cooler. Whatever the vehicle, this kind of sharing is an important part of how we connect with others and to the world at large.

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Wall to Wall: Review of More Journeys

NORTH COAST JOURNAL,
Art Beat
by Ken Weiderman

So where do you go after soaking up Gold’s colors? Piante Gallery’s exhibition of Lori Goodman’s new works, Journeys, is a good choice. Goodman’s sensitive sculptures, installations and wall hangings proclaim a love of paper, form and travel.

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Review of Pink

NORTH COAST JOURNAL,
Art Beat
by R.W. Evans

Marilyn Andrews and Lori Goodman have a duo show at Piante Gallery. (I’m tempted to use all caps for this announcement, but I’ve been told that would be shouting.) This is not a collaboration as such, but separate presentations with each artist expressing her concise vision while being keenly aware of the other……

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MARSHLANDS, an interpretation

Finding the angular side of water
NORTH COAST JOURNAL, Art Beat

I once went for a hike in Eureka’s Elk River Wildlife Area with Lori Goodman. I’ve driven past that area on Broadway at the end of Hilfiker Lane numerous times and never knew that there was anything behind those industrial-looking buildings. Lori took me over six miles through grassy marshes.

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At Bay: An Installation by Lori Goodman

This essay was prepared by HSU students: Ryan Cox, Stepanie Guel, Jill Moore, Jon McCallum, Adam Poore, Charissa Schulze and Brian Tyzzer.

Lori Goodman’s installation, At Bay, is based on her observations made during numerous hikes through the Eureka Wildlife Sanctuary, whose beauty and ecological complexity she believes is locally underappreciated. Her desire with this exhibition is to draw attention to the sanctuary while making a cohesive gallery installation.

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Review of Ghostdancing, Barbara Dolan-Wilkinson and Lori Goodman

by Jane Ingram Allen
Sculpture Magazine, International Sculpture Center
Melvin Schuler Sculpture Garden, Morris Graves Museum of Art

I first saw Ghostdancing, a collaborative earthwork installation by sculptors Barbara Dolan-Wilkinson and Lori Goodman, on a beautiful spring day filled with the strange Northern California light that is filtered through giant redwoods and softened by moisture from the Pacific. The installation took advantage of the light and transformed the space.

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Accessibility 2003 artists

Sunday, September 21, 2003

Lori Goodman of Eureka, Calif., has tentatively titled her installation “Paper Grass.” It will fill a vacant lot with paper grass made from handmade paper, mostly black or dark tones in color. Each blade of grass will be about 6 to 18 inches to 7 feet high.

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