Matthew Dehaemers
Sculpture - Installation - Public Art

 

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The Nereid Beckons

Will Brown Project
ACT I & II

Delaware Center for Contemporary Arts Project

Leedy Voulkos Installation

Is It Just A Game?

Rockhurst Jesuit Mural

Trifecta of Oakdale Public Art Installation

Significance of the Moment

0 MPG Installation

Two Sides of the Same Tracks Installation

Avenue of the Arts

Look Good, Feel Good Barber Shop Installation

Lewis & Clark Public Art Installation

River Fields

Structural Installations

Components Sculptures

Manna Exhibition

Community Based Grant Project

Wood Sculpture

Early Mural and Sculpture Work for Schools

Epicenter (Lewis and Clark) Dimensions vary 2004 (overall view)

A dugout canoe cast out of 1,000 pounds of Mississippi River Water, laid on a bed of uprooted cornstalks filled with yellow corn

Site Hartford, Illinois Lewis and Clark Interpretive Center other sited projects: Forest Park-St. Louis, Missouri and Portage Des Sioux, Missouri Total Budget (this 1 of 3 NEA sculpture installation projects) $33,000. Public Art Network 2005 national recognition for one of the most innovative public art projects.

Funded by the National Endowment for the Arts, Missouri Arts Council, the National Assembly of State Arts Agencies and New England Foundation for the Arts. This was one of three collaborations with artist Karen McCoy, individuals from the communities at all three sites, the officially recognized American Indians groups indigenous to each of the three areas. We worked closely with the official organizers of the Lewis and Clark Bicentennial Signature commemorations. The three projects were completed for one signature event in March and two back to back in May.


Who Discovered Whom? (Lewis & Clark) Signs installed over a 1 mile stretch of road 2004

9 of 25 custom made metal and vinyl signs.

Site Portage Des Sioux, Missouri other sited projects: Forest Park-St. Louis, Missouri and Hartford , Illinois Lewis and Clark Interpretive Center Total Budget (this 1 of 3 NEA sculpture installation projects) $33,000. Public Art Network 2005 national recognition for one of the most innovative public art projects.

Funded by the National Endowment for the Arts, Missouri Arts Council, the National Assembly of State Arts Agencies and New England Foundation for the Arts. These Burma Shave like signs pose a series of statements and questions to cars of people on their way to a regional inter tribal powwow. These questions and statements reflect on the two perspectives of white settler and American Indians of the time of Lewis and Clark.