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Pelham Art Center Debuts Public Art Exhibitions for Wolfs Lane Park

May 19, 2017 to September 02, 2017

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Pelham Art Center Debuts Public Art Exhibitions for Wolfs Lane Park


Anki King: Human Nature

May 19, 2017 – September 2, 2017


Pelham Art Center is pleased to present its inaugural Public Art in the Park exhibition for the launch of the newly renovated Wolfs Lane Park in Pelham. Artist Anki King’s Human Nature will be on view May 19, 2017 through September 2, 2017. An opening reception will be held on Friday, May 19, 2017 beginning at 4:00PM in conjunction with the Wolf Lane Park’s grand opening.


Public Art in the Park is Pelham Art Center’s newest program to promote free arts access for the public, and is an extension of its established Public Art in the Courtyard, a series of 3-4 sculpture and installation exhibitions annually.  Located at the corner of Wolfs Lane and 1st Street, and adjacent to the Metro North Pelham train station, Public Art in the Park is a component of the newly renovated Wolfs Lane Park. The sculpture garden area, with signage and attractive seating, will allow the public to enjoy the works of various artists throughout the seasons.  As well as providing another reason for visitors and residents to visit the park, the public art program will bring the works of many artists to the public eye. The specially designated arts area will also allow Pelham Art Center to expand its impact in providing more free arts access and experiences to the public. 


The exhibition, Anki King: Human Nature, will be on view at both locations: Pelham Art Center’s


Courtyard and Wolfs Lane Park. King’s sculptural work, composed of rebar, wood, and natural

materials, is a beautifully symbolic introductory exhibition for the park, as the work explores human connection to the natural world.   As King explains, “Human Nature speaks to humanity’s dependency on nature, and the tension effected as humanity, which is created out of natural evolution, is at the same time capable of destroying it – and thereby itself. If we are able to see ourselves as part of nature instead of separate from nature, we can be sensitive to the balance that is necessary for us to thrive.”


About the Artist:

Norwegian artist, Anki King, moved to NYC in 1994 to study at The Arts Students League. Based in Brooklyn, King frequently exhibits in Europe and the US, and her work is included in both private and public collections. She currently teaches and lectures at institutions throughout NYC and Westchester. In 2010, King was award the Artist of the Year Award in the London International Creative Competition. For more info, please

For more information:


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