ambien and alcohol interaction ambien 10 mg recreational ambien cr

how does xanax help with opiate withdrawal buy xanax how do i write a script for xanax

is xanax a synthetic drug generic xanax when you need xanax

tramadol category c tramadol no prescription tramadol 50 mg maximum dose

robitussin dm and ambien ambien medication can i take ambien and antibiotics

soma nyc diesel flowering time soma drug numa pa de 7 termos a soma dos dois

shokugeki no soma fan art buy soma soma de titulos do corinthians

loratadine ambien interaction buy ambien online ambien and asthma

taking tramadol oxycodone buy tramadol obat tramadol itu untuk apa

taking half of a .5 xanax cheap xanax fibromyalgia xanax

Stoney Lamar: A Sense of Balance

This is the final weekend to see Stoney Lamar’s wood and steel sculptures—a graceful display of balance, symmetry and energy—at the Arkansas Arts Center in Little Rock.

Two of his larger works greet you as you approach the exhibit’s entrance. As you enter the multi-room display, a sense of both peace and tension flows through: a result, it seems, of vibrations flowing among the turned-and-cut offerings awaiting you on their individual white altars.

In a video accompanying the exhibit, Lamar displays his work methods, and clearly defines his artistic approach. It includes what he sees as a tension between the organic wood and inorganic steel, and how he doesn’t design beforehand as much as let the art unfold through the wood-turning and steel-cutting process, and its melding into its own balanced existence.

Notes the Arts Center on its website:

Uninspired by traditional turned wood vessel forms, Stoney Lamar embarked on a personal exploration of the lathe and other tools of turners and woodworkers. This spirit of experimentation has firmly placed his work in the avant-garde of the wood turning world. Not only was he one of the first to use multi-axial turning, but eventually he added steel, color and distressed surface treatments.

The exhibit closes on Sunday, Jan. 18.


stoney 1757













“Moroccan Children”





“Blue Tree Shoes”





“Cape and Cane”




“Lady in Waiting”




“Suspended Wire Walker”
































Stoney Lamar and “Helix Tower”


Roger Armbrust

Roger Armbrust's articles and columns have covered labor and management, Congressional legislation, and federal court cases, including appeals to the U.S. Supreme Court. He formerly served as national news editor of Back Stage in New York City, where he also taught a professional writing course at New York University. His recent book of sonnets -- oh, touch me there: Love Sonnets -- is available from Amazon and other book sites. He is an associate curator of The Clyde Fitch Report. He is also co-founder and co-curator of reality: a world of views.

You may also like...

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *