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Arts Bash, the largest arts celebration on the University of Utah campus, Wednesday, Sept. 2, 11 a.m. – 2 p.m.
The British Passion for Landscape: Masterpieces from National Museum Wales, Utah Museum of Fine Arts, August 29 - December 13, 2015
Utah Museum of Fine Arts Chamber Music Series, Wednesday, September 2, 2015, 7 - 8PM, Free
Utah Museum of Fine Arts "The Party Kickoff", Friday, September 4, 8 - 11PM, Admission Is Free for University of Utah students with an ArtsPass (UCard)
Performance Calendar of 2015 - 2016 Season, Department of Ballet, University of Utah
Performance Calendar of 2015 - 2016 Season, Department of Modern Dance, University of Utah
2015 Utah Brazilian Festival, Saturday, September 12, 1-7pm Downtown Salt Lake City, The Gateway Center, Free Event
Salt Lake City Library Super Summer Challenge (for Kids, Toddlers, Teens, and Adults) takes place May 30 through August 22.
WorldStage! Summer Concert Series, July 13, 20, 27, August 3, 10, 17, 24, 31, 8:00 PM, Utah Cultural Celebration Center, 1355 West 3100 South, West Valley City, Utah 84119
Free Summer Dance Class for Parkinson's Disease, through the Summer on Tuesdays from 9-10AM at the University of Utah Beverley Taylor Sorenson Arts & Education Complex
Salt Lake City Library free summer outdoor concert series "Concerts By The Creek", (starts Jun. 17, 2015), the amphitheater of the Anderson-Foothill Branch
Canyons Resort Free Saturday Summer Concert Series, July 11 & 25, August 1, 15 & 22, September 5, Park City, Utah
Natural History Museum of Utah 2015 Lecture Series
College of Fine Arts, University of Utah
Goldfish Artist Riusuke Fukahori
Posted on August 31, 2015
Riusuke Fukahori is known best for his resin-based studies of Japanese goldfish; “I am not a resin artist. I am a goldfish artist,” he has said. Fukahori alternates between pouring resin into a vessel and painting goldfish with acrylic paint, giving the resulting work a three-dimensional optical effect. Most of his works are contained in conventional household items, such as cups and bowls. The artist was initially attracted to his goldfish because he admired them and viewed their domestication as a metaphor for the stifling conditions of modern life. Though he infamously keeps dozens of fish around his studio for observation, Fukahori prefers to execute his works from his impressions and memories, and depicts both existing species of fish and invented hybrids.