Events

<< January 2019 >>
Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat
1 2 3 4 5
6 7 8 9 10 11 12
13 14 15 16 17 18 19
20 21 22 23 24 25 26
27 28 29 30 31

Jan 01, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 02, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 03, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 04, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 05, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 06, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 07, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 08, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 09, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 10, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 11, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 12, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 13, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 14, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 15, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 16, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 17, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 18, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 19, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 20, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 21, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 22, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 23, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 24, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 25, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 26, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 27, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 28, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 29, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 30, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work. 


Jan 31, 2019

A Visual Epilogue: Linda Ridgway & Harry Geffert

At The Grace Museum, 102 Cypress St., Abilene, TX. 76901

Geffert was born in 1934 in Live Oak County, TX (between Corpus Christi and San Antonio), and lived in Crowley, TX. Harry Geffert’s legendary reputation establishes him as an expert sculptor, educator and major contributor to the continuum of Texas art history. In his over fifty-year career, he has had numerous solo museum exhibitions, an NEA grant, and a Legend Award from the Dallas Visual Art Center. Geffert also established the sculpture department at Texas Christian University and fostered many aspiring artists there through 27 years of teaching. 

A Visual Epilogue will be the first and last, two person exhibition of drawings and sculpture by two contemporary artists who worked together in life and in the studio for decades. For years, Geffert ran his foundry at the service of other artist clients in need of just such fabricating—Frances Bagley, Tom Orr, Linda Ridgway, among others—but he never stopped making his own work. He taught Linda Ridgway how to make bronze castings from delicate things like lace and tiny tree branches and their collaborative efforts have become legendary.

The original concept for the exhibition has been transformed by the November 2017 tragic, sudden death of Harry Geffert.  A selection of Geffert’s recent sculpture and new drawings by Ridgway will be a celebration of their life and work.