Tag: Laura Henkel

Cybersquatting is Illegal

Cybersquatting is Illegal

Cybersquatting is illegal. Most people do not know what cybersquatting is because ethical people do not do such things. Well, there is a fantastic quote

Las Vegas Street Art mural hunt explores downtown Las Vegas.

Street Art Las Vegas Mural Hunt

In response to the rona, Smallworks Press wants to support our community by encouraging people to not only enjoy Las Vegas’ great art urban art

Petals by Nick Karras exhibits at EHM

Dissertation | Build A Museum

For my Ph.D. dissertation, I had the opportunity to build a museum.   My dissertation was unusual as was the graduate program I attended. To

Sunrises in Sausalito, Laura Henkel Photography

Laura Henkel Photography

During COVID-19, I have had the opportunity to work on Laura Henkel Photography. In this website, I have begun to organize my published and unpublished

New Mural at The Neon Museum

Neon Museum visitors can now view a new mural from acclaimed Las Vegas artist James Stanford. Across the street from the Neon Boneyard, the 154-foot

Artnet News Interview

On this week’s episode of The Art Angle with Andrew Goldstein, Burning Man co-founder and photographer Will Roger conveys the magic of the (almost) anything-goes

KNPR DC Blog | ONE

In the KNPR DC Blog, Scott Dickensheets pens Window Pain featuring the art installation, ONE, by Nanda Sharif-pour. The politics don’t swarm out at you

Sand To Sin

Sand to Sin by Dunn-Edwards Paints features multi-media artist James Stanford is no stranger to creating art that merges past and present, reality and fantasy.

Considering Art

In the last episode of Considering Art by Bob Chaundry, American multi-media artist James Stanford tells of the extraordinary experience that convinced him to become

ONE | Nanda Sharif-pour

Kayhan Life features ONE by Iranian-American artist and refugee Nanda Sharif-pour who uses art to inspire kindness, reflection, equality and unity during these times of global political and social unrest.  Sharif-pour’s installation invites audiences to engage with the poem “Bani Adam” (Persian: بنی آدم; meaning “Children