Gail Nogle, Painting with a Camera
September 20, – December 15, 2018
Award winning photographer, Gail Nogle, Painting the Camera, is an exhibition of her worldly travels. Gail Nogle has traveled the world photographing people and their diverse cultures. She is motivated to communicate visually and show people in their own environment. She captures their attitudes, expressions“Inspiration, for me, is being in the moment. As one of the few woman photographers of my era, I have worked professionally for 45 years, (24/7), and have learned that experience is the best teacher, and attention to detail sets me apart. I have been told my work looks effortless, and Michelangelo said it best, “If people knew how hard I have had to work to gain my mastery, it wouldn’t seem wonderful at all.”
A graduate of the prestigious Rochester Institute of Technology, Gail spent more than 14 years with Gittings Portrait Studio in Dallas, Texas, where she learned to capture the extraordinary in ordinary people. She also had her share of nervous brides, stiff executives, undisciplined youngsters, and quarrelsome family groups. Pushing the right buttons on their psyches and on her camera creates exhibit-quality portraits year after year. Gail earned the degrees of Master of Photography in 1981 and Photographic Craftsman in 1996 from Professional Photographers of America (PPA). Gail Nogle is also the mother of Jesuit graduate, Harold B Nogle lll ’02.
WPA ARTISTS IN THE JESUIT DALLAS MUSEUM COLLECTION
To liaison with the Fine Arts Department and Jesuit’s production of the play The Grapes of Wrath, the JDM created the exhibition, WPA Artists in the Jesuit Dallas Museum Collection. Artists from the collection that participated in the WPA, Federal Art Project (1935 – 43) of the WPA (Works Progress Administration) were, Will Barnet, Herbert Bayer, Riva Helfond, Chet LaMore, Russell Limbach, and Beatrice Mandelman.
THE BUILDERS, THE GREAT HUMAN RACE, JOHN L. DOYLE, (1939 – 2010)
Hall of Honors
The purpose of The Builders is to show how man’s ideas and concepts relate to the structures of The Great Human Race and his reflects his fascination with the human condition. The artist described himself as an “image maker,” a person devoted to producing visual conceptions. Many of his works have a historical or architectural perspective that derives from careful observation and research.