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Ana María Mata Parducci, del departamento de Registro de Bienes Culturales de Secultura.

One of the most prominent areas of the Detroit Zoo is the Horace Rackham Fountain, at the center of the zoo. Here, two 10-foot bronze bears cavort eternally in the fountain spray in a 75000 gallon pond. The bears were sculpted in 1939 by Corrado Parducci.

The "Bear Fountain" is a favorite meeting place for groups that may have become separated while in the park..

 

(p.s. Trying to stay active on Flickr, but Christmas duties are slowing me down. I promise to catch up on all of your phototstreams soon, and come up with some new material as soon as I am able.)

And this last Sunday was a doozy....

I feel bad for Brett Favre and the Packers...

 

I am kind of happy for the Giants...

 

BRING on the SUPER BOWL...

 

Happy Monday all

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Reuben T. Mayes is assuming his aboriginal paintings this ages at Humboldt Herbals, 300 Second St. in Eureka. An Arts Alive! accession will be captivated Saturday from 6 to 9 p.m. with refreshments and Scottish dabble tunes by Summer McCall and Rosalind Parducci.

 

Mayes is an “abstract expressionist” in the appearance of Jackson Pollock. Abstract Expressionism is a appearance of painting in which an artisan applies acrylic rapidly and with force assimilate canvas to appearance animosity and emotions, painting gesturally, non-geometrically, sometimes applying acrylic with ample brushes, and sometimes decrepit or alike throwing acrylic assimilate canvas. The carelessness of Mayes’ access draws from and releases the adroitness of his benumbed mind.

 

Mayes is a affiliate of the Redwood Art Association, Humboldt Arts Council and Westhaven Center for the Arts. Along with his aboriginal acrylics on canvas, he’ll accept art cards, prints and added media accessible for sale.

 

Mayes had his aboriginal abandoned appearance at the Alternative Building Center in Eureka in July 2014 and has back apparent his assignment at abundant bounded studios and businesses. Last year, he had what he calls “an unforgettable, adorable experience” at the San Francisco de Young Museum of Art, area he showed a accelerate of his painting, “Geneva Good Spicy.” The aboriginal has sold, but greeting cards are available.

 

HCAR and the Trajectory Art Program accept been admiring of Mayes, accouterment flat amplitude area he paints in Old Town. Visitors are acceptable at his gallery, “Abstracts in the Back Room,” at 525 Second St. in Eureka. For added information, go to ift.tt/2QxxNPJ.

 

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The post Five Common Misconceptions About Abstract Work | abstract work appeared first on Art Painting.

 

© Brian Callahan 2011 All rights reserved.

 

Please View On Black

 

Most Blessed Sacrament parish was established in 1905 to serve Catholics in what was then the northern city limits of Detroit. The parish was initially plagued with financial problems. Construction of the church started in 1913, but proceeded rather slowly. The interior was finished in 1930, with the dedication of the interior on Thanksgiving of that year. Detroit was elevated to an archdiocese in 1937, and Most Blessed Sacrament was chosen to be the cathedral church. However, construction of the exterior, including the twin towers on the west facade and the church spire, was not completed until 1951, coinciding with the 250th anniversary of Detroit's founding. Its consecration on November 17, 1951, was broadcast on live television.

 

The cathedral's architect was Henry A. Walsh of Cleveland, Ohio, who designed the cathedral in a Norman Gothic style. Due to the length of the construction, Walsh was unable to see the project to completion, and Detroit architect George Diehl was chosen to succeed him for the construction of the towers in 1950. The building's exterior is made of Ohio sandstone, with Indiana limestone used for buttress facings, traceries, and doorways. The cathedral includes statuary by sculptor Corrado Parducci

 

Wikipedia

Atores: Daniella Malta

Fotografia: Marcelo Parducci

Direção: Carol Palharini

Edição: Carol Palharini

© Brian Callahan 2011 All rights reserved.

 

Please View On Black

 

Most Blessed Sacrament parish was established in 1905 to serve Catholics in what was then the northern city limits of Detroit. The parish was initially plagued with financial problems. Construction of the church started in 1913, but proceeded rather slowly. The interior was finished in 1930, with the dedication of the interior on Thanksgiving of that year. Detroit was elevated to an archdiocese in 1937, and Most Blessed Sacrament was chosen to be the cathedral church. However, construction of the exterior, including the twin towers on the west facade and the church spire, was not completed until 1951, coinciding with the 250th anniversary of Detroit's founding. Its consecration on November 17, 1951, was broadcast on live television.

 

The cathedral's architect was Henry A. Walsh of Cleveland, Ohio, who designed the cathedral in a Norman Gothic style. Due to the length of the construction, Walsh was unable to see the project to completion, and Detroit architect George Diehl was chosen to succeed him for the construction of the towers in 1950. The building's exterior is made of Ohio sandstone, with Indiana limestone used for buttress facings, traceries, and doorways. The cathedral includes statuary by sculptor Corrado Parducci

 

Wikipedia

St. Peter Cathedral, Marquette, MI

 

View On Black

 

Not only is this church a prominent fixture in the skyline of Marquette, it is also one of the most prominent buildings in Michigan's Upper Peninsula, both from an architectural point of view as well as a historical point of view.

 

Ten years after Father Frederick Baraga was appointed Bishop of the Catholic See of the U.P., it was decided that the See be relocated from Sault Ste. Marie to Marquette and that a new larger church be constructed. The church was originally constructed in 1864, and was rebuilt twice after being destroyed by fires in 1879 and 1935. Bishop Baraga who died in 1868 is interred in a crypt in the lower level of this church. During his priesthood, he traveled extensively around the Great Lakes region often by canoe and showshoe (earning him the nickname The Snowshoe Priest). Besides being a priest to the Native American Indians, he also worked to protect them from being relocated. He also learned and documented the Ottawa and Ojibwa (Chippewa) languages.

 

This church was constructed of Lake Superior Sandstone that was quarried in the U.P. It is the only building I know of in the U.P. that contains architectural sculpture work by Corrado Parducci, the prominent sculptor whose work can be found on buildings in nearly every large city in the southern half of Michigan's Lower Peninsula (Detroit, Grand Rapids, Lansing, Saginaw, Flint, Jackson, Kalamazoo, etc.)

 

Single image tone mapped with NIK HDR Efex Pro. During these gray winter days, I've been going through my archive of images from the past and have tried running some of them through some of the newer software programs to see what I can come up with.

 

Older pictures + Newer Software = FUN!

 

The original picture was a bit bland. The image above was the result of applying the postcard setting in HDR Efex Pro.

The Guardian Building was constructed in 1929 as the Union Trust Building. It was designed by Wirt C. Rowland, of the Smith, Hinchman & Grylls firm, was the building's architect while Corrado Parducci created the two sculptures flanking the Griswold Street entrance. Mary Chase Perry Stratton worked closely with Rowland in the design of the symbolic decorations throughout the building. The building's interior is lavishly decorated with mosaic and Pewabic and Rookwood tile. The semi-circular exterior domes are filled with Pewabic Pottery. The building is on the National Register #89001165 and part of the Detroit Financial District Historic District. #09001067; it is also a National Historic Landmard.

Fuji Cromo 120mm Provia (processo cruzado)

Camera Holga

© Brian Callahan 2011 All rights reserved.

 

Please View On Black

 

I had to go back. I had more to do here. A great building.

 

The Cathedral of the Most Blessed Sacrament is a cathedral serving Roman Catholics in Detroit, Michigan, and is the home of the Archdiocese of Detroit. The cathedral is at 9844 Woodward Avenue at the corner of Boston Boulevard, adjacent to the Boston-Edison Historic District in Detroit. The cathedral was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1982.

 

Most Blessed Sacrament parish was established in 1905 to serve Catholics in what was then the northern city limits of Detroit. The parish was initially plagued with financial problems. Construction of the church started in 1913, but proceeded rather slowly. The interior was finished in 1930, with the dedication of the interior on Thanksgiving of that year. Detroit was elevated to an archdiocese in 1937, and Most Blessed Sacrament was chosen to be the cathedral church. However, construction of the exterior, including the twin towers on the west facade and the church spire, was not completed until 1951, coinciding with the 250th anniversary of Detroit's founding. Its consecration on November 17, 1951, was broadcast on live television.

 

The cathedral's architect was Henry A. Walsh of Cleveland, Ohio, who designed the cathedral in a Norman Gothic style. Due to the length of the construction, Walsh was unable to see the project to completion, and Detroit architect George Diehl was chosen to succeed him for the construction of the towers in 1950. The building's exterior is made of Ohio sandstone, with Indiana limestone used for buttress facings, traceries, and doorways. The cathedral includes statuary by sculptor Corrado Parducci.

 

Wickipedia

Atores: Marcelo Parducci e Daniela Malta

Fotografia: Carolina Palharini

Direção: Carol Palharini

Edição: Carol Palharini

© Brian Callahan 2010 All rights reserved.

 

Please View On Black

 

One of quite a few remarkable churches on Woodward Avenue in Detroit.

  

Most Blessed Sacrament parish was established in 1905 to serve Catholics in what was then the northern city limits of Detroit. The parish was initially plagued with financial problems. Construction of the church started in 1913, but proceeded rather slowly. The interior was finished in 1930, with the dedication of the interior on Thanksgiving of that year. Detroit had been elevated to an archdiocese in 1938, and Most Blessed Sacrament was chosen to be the cathedral church. However, the exterior was not finished until 1951, coinciding with the 250th anniversary of Detroit's founding. Its consecration on November 17,1951 was carried on live television.

 

The cathedral's architect was Henry A. Walsh of Cleveland, Ohio, who designed the cathedral in a Norman Gothic style. Due to the length of the construction, Walsh was unable to see the project to completion, and Detroit architect George Diehl was chosen to succeed him for the construction of the towers in 1950. The building's exterior is made of Indiana limestone and Ohio sandstone. The Cathedral includes statuary by sculptor Corrado Parducci.

National Shrine of the Little Flower Catholic Church in Royal Oak, Michigan is a Catholic Church completed in two stages, from 1931 to 1936, and funded by the proceeds of the radio ministry of the controversial Father Charles Coughlin who performed radio broadcasts from the tower. It stands at the northeast corner of Twelve Mile Road and Woodward Avenue. It is the third largest building in Royal Oak.

 

Named in honor of Saint Thérèse de Lisieux (who was also known as the Little Flower), the church was first built in 1925 in a largely Protestant area. Two weeks after it opened, the Ku Klux Klan burned a cross in front of the church. The church was burned down by a fire in 1936. The new building, started in 1931 and completed in 1936, was built out of copper and stone to designs of architect Henry J. McGill, from the New York firm of McGill and Hamlin.

 

A dramatic limestone Art Deco tower called the Charity Crucifixion Tower, which was built first and completed in 1931, features integrated figural sculpture by Rene Paul Chambellan, including a large figure of Christ on the cross, 28 feet (8.5m) high. It is built as a response to the Ku Klux Klan as a "cross they could not burn". On the surrounding wall is a carved portrait of Saint Thérèse of Lisieux. A large narthex connects the tower to the innovative octagonal nave, which seats three thousand, with the altar in the center. The main building is granite and limestone, with elaborate interior sculptural work by Corrado Parducci and hand-painted murals by Beatrice Wilczynski.

 

In 1998, the United States Bishops' Conference declared the site a National Shrine, one of only five in the country according to the church's web site.

 

The above information comes from Wikipedia: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/National_Shrine_of_the_Little_Flower

 

www.shrinechurch.com/

 

The Greek terra cotta masks at the Wilson Theater were designed by noted sculptor Corrado Parducci. The green and orange tiles are from Pewabic Pottery.

Fuji Cromo 120mm Provia (processo cruzado)

Camera Holga

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Reuben T. Mayes is assuming his aboriginal paintings this ages at Humboldt Herbals, 300 Second St. in Eureka. An Arts Alive! accession will be captivated Saturday from 6 to 9 p.m. with refreshments and Scottish dabble tunes by Summer McCall and Rosalind Parducci.

 

Mayes is an “abstract expressionist” in the appearance of Jackson Pollock. Abstract Expressionism is a appearance of painting in which an artisan applies acrylic rapidly and with force assimilate canvas to appearance animosity and emotions, painting gesturally, non-geometrically, sometimes applying acrylic with ample brushes, and sometimes decrepit or alike throwing acrylic assimilate canvas. The carelessness of Mayes’ access draws from and releases the adroitness of his benumbed mind.

 

Mayes is a affiliate of the Redwood Art Association, Humboldt Arts Council and Westhaven Center for the Arts. Along with his aboriginal acrylics on canvas, he’ll accept art cards, prints and added media accessible for sale.

 

Mayes had his aboriginal abandoned appearance at the Alternative Building Center in Eureka in July 2014 and has back apparent his assignment at abundant bounded studios and businesses. Last year, he had what he calls “an unforgettable, adorable experience” at the San Francisco de Young Museum of Art, area he showed a accelerate of his painting, “Geneva Good Spicy.” The aboriginal has sold, but greeting cards are available.

 

HCAR and the Trajectory Art Program accept been admiring of Mayes, accouterment flat amplitude area he paints in Old Town. Visitors are acceptable at his gallery, “Abstracts in the Back Room,” at 525 Second St. in Eureka. For added information, go to ift.tt/2QxxNPJ.

 

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Igreja Do Dôme (Cripta de Napoleão)

 

The Greater Penobscot Building was designed by architect Wirt C. Rowland, of Smith Hinchman & Grylls firm in the Art Deco style in 1928. It also features Native American influenced architectural sculpture by Corrado Parducci. It is part of the Detroit Financial District which is a historic district on the National Register #09001067.

Ampliação própria

The face representing those who encountered Columbus has been carved near one of the school's entrances.

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Reuben T. Mayes is assuming his aboriginal paintings this ages at Humboldt Herbals, 300 Second St. in Eureka. An Arts Alive! accession will be captivated Saturday from 6 to 9 p.m. with refreshments and Scottish dabble tunes by Summer McCall and Rosalind Parducci.

 

Mayes is an “abstract expressionist” in the appearance of Jackson Pollock. Abstract Expressionism is a appearance of painting in which an artisan applies acrylic rapidly and with force assimilate canvas to appearance animosity and emotions, painting gesturally, non-geometrically, sometimes applying acrylic with ample brushes, and sometimes decrepit or alike throwing acrylic assimilate canvas. The carelessness of Mayes’ access draws from and releases the adroitness of his benumbed mind.

 

Mayes is a affiliate of the Redwood Art Association, Humboldt Arts Council and Westhaven Center for the Arts. Along with his aboriginal acrylics on canvas, he’ll accept art cards, prints and added media accessible for sale.

 

Mayes had his aboriginal abandoned appearance at the Alternative Building Center in Eureka in July 2014 and has back apparent his assignment at abundant bounded studios and businesses. Last year, he had what he calls “an unforgettable, adorable experience” at the San Francisco de Young Museum of Art, area he showed a accelerate of his painting, “Geneva Good Spicy.” The aboriginal has sold, but greeting cards are available.

 

HCAR and the Trajectory Art Program accept been admiring of Mayes, accouterment flat amplitude area he paints in Old Town. Visitors are acceptable at his gallery, “Abstracts in the Back Room,” at 525 Second St. in Eureka. For added information, go to ift.tt/2QxxNPJ.

 

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The Guardian Building is one of the most significant and striking Art Deco skyscrapers in the world. The building’s taller north tower and smaller octagonal south tower are connected with a nave-like block similar to the plan of a cathedral. In fact, the Guardian Building was once promoted as “the Cathedral of Finance.” Its grandeur was, and still is, unconventional. Visitors are awestruck by the explosion of color, craftsmanship and blending of Native American, Aztec, and Arts & Crafts influences.

 

Designed by Michigan architects; erected by Michigan contractors; built by Michigan artisans–the Guardian Building is virtually a temple of Michigan commerce and ingenuity. The Griswold Street entrance is crowned with a semi-dome lined with symbolic custom tiles by Mary Chase Stratton’s Pewabic Pottery of Detroit. The lobby features a large glass mosaic and the banking hall’s spectacular mural are both by Michigan artist Ezra Winter. Flanking the sides of the main entrance are reliefs designed by Detroit’s own architectural sculptor Corrado Parducci. In all, forty artisans worked on the structure’s painted murals and ceilings, intricate tile work, mosaic and stained glass, marble fixtures and vaulted lobby.

 

The lavish use of elegant and timeless materials is plentiful throughout the building. For example, the Italian Travertine marble used as steps and wall surfaces, contrasted with the deep red Numidian marble imported from Africa. Brilliantly colored Rookwood tiles fill the lobby’s vaulted ceiling. Monel metal was used in the large ornamental screen dividing the banking hall and main lobby. Even the office corridors and restrooms are lined in a Tavernelle marble from Tennessee.

 

The Guardian Building is a timeless depiction of creativity and accomplishment, it represents a past era enriched by people who believed in the success of Detroit and its many cultures. The building has been designated a National Historic Landmark, the highest honor given by the National Park Service.

 

Source: guardianbuilding.com/history/

The Guardian is one of the city's most celebrated architectural achievements. From its lead designer, Wirt C. Rowland of Smith, Hinchman & Grylls, to the architectural sculpture of Corrado Parducci, to its orange-brick, Art Deco good looks, it deserves its National register Landmark status.

The Greek terra cotta masks at the Wilson Theater were designed by noted sculptor Corrado Parducci. The green and orange tiles are from Pewabic Pottery.

www.visitantes.mus.br

 

São José dos Campos - Hocus Pocus (03/08/2008)

 

A closeup of one of the huge chandeliers that line the barrel vaulted ceiling of the Fisher Building. From the Detroit News: "The first three stories are of Minnesota granite; upper floors are Maryland marble...The interior contains a barrel vaulted ceiling, embellished with cherubs and eagles. There are 60 nude figures on the ceiling, no two are alike. The rest of the ceiling is covered with hemlock, oranges, more eagles and other folk art. The remainder is peacock green and deep orange. Gold leaf is used profusely."

 

I love this building.

The Buhl Building is a skyscraper and class-A office center in Detroit, Michigan, United States. Architect Wirt C. Rowland designed the Buhl in a Neo-Gothic style with Romanesque accents. Constructed in 1925, it stands at 26 stories, in the Detroit Financial District.

The Savoyard Club occupied the 27th floor of the Buhl Building from 1928 until its membership dwindled and the club closed in 1994. Suburban Mobility Authority for Regional Transportation has its headquarters in the building.

The architectural sculpture on the building was designed by Corrado Parducci.

U.S. Historic District Contributing Property

Architectural style:

Neo-Gothic / Romanesque

Governing body:

Private

Part of: NRHP

Detroit Financial District(#09001067)

Terra cotta surrounds the coffered bronze doors of this Smith Hinchman & Grylls design (executed by Wirt Rowland). Built as a home for a financial institution, in later years the building has been a fast food outlet and a nightcllub. The structure is a contributing property to the NRHP-listed Detroit Financial District.

 

The terra cotta work surrounding the entrance is by the city's premier architectural sculptor, Corrado Parducci

The Buhl Building is a skyscraper and class-A office center in Detroit, Michigan, United States. Architect Wirt C. Rowland designed the Buhl in a Neo-Gothic style with Romanesque accents. Constructed in 1925, it stands at 26 stories, in the Detroit Financial District.

The Savoyard Club occupied the 27th floor of the Buhl Building from 1928 until its membership dwindled and the club closed in 1994. Suburban Mobility Authority for Regional Transportation has its headquarters in the building.

The architectural sculpture on the building was designed by Corrado Parducci.

U.S. Historic District Contributing Property

Architectural style:

Neo-Gothic / Romanesque

Governing body:

Private

Part of: NRHP

Detroit Financial District(#09001067)

The Guardian Building was constructed in 1929 as the Union Trust Building. It was designed by Wirt C. Rowland, of the Smith, Hinchman & Grylls firm, was the building's architect while Corrado Parducci created the two sculptures flanking the Griswold Street entrance. Mary Chase Perry Stratton worked closely with Rowland in the design of the symbolic decorations throughout the building. The building's interior is lavishly decorated with mosaic and Pewabic and Rookwood tile. The semi-circular exterior domes are filled with Pewabic Pottery. The building is on the National Register #89001165 and part of the Detroit Financial District Historic District. #09001067; it is also a National Historic Landmard.

Atores: Daniella Malta e Carolina Palharini

Fotografia: Marcelo Parducci

Direção: Carol Palharini

Edição: Carol Palharini

St. Anne's Catholic Church, Warren, MI. Sculpture work by Corrado Parducci

 

View Large On White

The Greater Penobscot Building was designed by architect Wirt C. Rowland, of Smith Hinchman & Grylls firm in the Art Deco style in 1928. It also features Native American influenced architectural sculpture by Corrado Parducci. It is part of the Detroit Financial District which is a historic district on the National Register #09001067.

Near infrared image taken with Olympus C-4100 IR Converted Camera & B+W 093 filter

 

View On Black

 

On the former estate of Edsel and Eleanor Ford in Grosse Pointe Shores is this child scaled Tudor Revival playhouse that was presented to Josephine Ford on her seventh birthday. The playhouse, which reportedly cost $15,000 in 1930, was a gift from Josephine's paternal grandmother Clara (wife of Henry Ford). The playhouse included electricity and running water.

 

The noted Detroit architect Albert Kahn designed the main house and other structures on the estate. I haven't been able to confirm that he played a hand in the design of this playhouse. However, the equally noted Detroit sculptor Corrado Parducci (who often worked with Kahn) did create the nursery rhyme themed reliefs on the exterior gables of this structure. According to a 1975 interview that Parducci did with the Archives of American Art (Smithsonian Institution), this was the only project where he actually worked on the actual building. He usually created sculptures in the studio that were later affixed to the buildings by the builders. In this case, he applied wet cement to the building with a spatula to create the reliefs.

 

See my related picture of Frances Dodge's Playhouse.

 

The Greater Penobscot Building was designed by architect Wirt C. Rowland, of Smith Hinchman & Grylls firm in the Art Deco style in 1928. It also features Native American influenced architectural sculpture by Corrado Parducci. It is part of the Detroit Financial District which is a historic district on the National Register #09001067.

The Guardian Building was constructed in 1929 as the Union Trust Building. It was designed by Wirt C. Rowland, of the Smith, Hinchman & Grylls firm, was the building's architect while Corrado Parducci created the two sculptures flanking the Griswold Street entrance. Mary Chase Perry Stratton worked closely with Rowland in the design of the symbolic decorations throughout the building. The building's interior is lavishly decorated with mosaic and Pewabic and Rookwood tile. The semi-circular exterior domes are filled with Pewabic Pottery. The building is on the National Register #89001165 and part of the Detroit Financial District Historic District. #09001067; it is also a National Historic Landmard.

An exemplary case of historical preservation: the Hinman Company, owners and managers of the former Grand Rapids Trust Building, have carefully updated and improved the downtown Grand Rapids structure. The building's occupancy rate is 96%, well above the national average of 84%.

 

The ornate former bank lobby, which occupies the entire second floor of the building, is now the ballroom of City Flats Hotel. It is booked up through 2017--mostly for weddings.

 

The building was designed by Wirt Rowland of Smith, Hinchman & Grylls and construction was completed in 1926. Detailed figures of Native Americans adorn the building's exterior. These figures and the various animals, trees and grotesques were sculpted by Corrado Parducci.

 

The front entrance is flanked by river rapids and carvings of trees--the source of wood for the city's chief industry of furniture manufacturing.

 

This sculpture by Corrado Parducci is one of a series of classical figures carved from limestone on the façade of the former Security Trust Company Building, designed by Albert Kahn in 1925

This is a cobbled together diptych of two faces found on the doors to the Horace Rackham Building on the campus of the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. These two faces came from a couple larger images that I shot of the doors. Sometime I'll have to go back with a macro lens and get some better close ups.

 

Faces designed by William E. Kapp (architect) and executed by sculptor Corrado Parducci.

 

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