Noyes Museum of Art - Stockton College

The Noyes Museum of Art
of Stockton University
733 Lily Lake Road
Oceanville (Galloway TWP.), NJ, 08231
(609) 652-8848

Monday through Saturday 10:00 AM to 4:30 PM,
Extended hours Thursdays until 8:00 PM
Sunday noon to 5:00 PM

The Noyes Museum Shop
5 South Second Street
Hammonton, NJ, 08037
(609) 561-8006

NEW Hammonton Hours:
Monday: Closed
Tuesday: 10:00 am - 5:00 pm
Wednesday: 10:00 am - 5:00 pm
Thursday: 1:00 - 8:00 pm
Friday: 1:00 - 8:00 pm
Saturday: 10:00 am - 5:00 pm
Sunday: Closed

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Kevin Labadie: Sprawl

May 22 - September 27, 2015

Kevin Labadie presents Sprawl, a collection of paintings constructed as a sort of eye level frieze. The continuous paintings are a miniature chronicle of daily encounters stretching across all four gallery walls and around corners. Sprawl is about reaching past the periphery of each passing moment as it touches the edge of the next. There is no end to it and it may begin anew.

Frozen Earth: Images from the Arctic Circle

May 29, 2015 - January 10, 2016
International artists of all disciplines share their impressions from the Arctic Circle Expedition, an annual residency led by artists and scientists.


Diane Burko
Deborah Hamon
Jane Isakson
Laura Petrovich-Cheney
Karen Power
Kate Puccia
Lauren Portada
Marianna Williams

The Polar Pom-Pom Project Educator's Worksheet

The Polar Pom-Pom Project Arctic Video

Panel Discussion
Thursday, September 10, 2015
6:30 - 7:30 pm

A panel discussion organized by artist Laura Petrovich-Cheney will feature artist Diane Burko as moderator.

Panelists include:
Michael Lemonick, covered science and the environment for TIME magazine for nearly 21 years, where he wrote more than 50 cover stories, and has also written for Discover, Scientific American, Wired, New Scientist, The Washington Post and National Geographic.

Dr. Jeff Niemitz is Professor of Earth Sciences at Dickinson College. He has been the president of the National Association of Geoscience Teachers and is a Fellow of the Geological Society of America.

Andrew Revkin has covered science and the environment for 30 years in newspapers, magazines, books, documentaries and in his New York Times blog, Dot Earth, winning the country's top science journalism awards multiple times. He was a staff reporter at The Times from 1995 to 2009. He has written acclaimed books on global warming, the changing Arctic and the fight to save the Amazon rain forest.

Amy Lipton began her career as a gallerist in New York City from 1986-1995. She is the co-founder of works for Eco Art Space, which is one of the leading international organizations in a growing community of artists, scientists, curators, writers, nonprofits and businesses who are developing creative and innovative strategies to address our global environmental issues.

Aaron T. O'Connor is the founding director of The Arctic Circle expeditionary residency program. This unique residency takes place aboard a specially outfitted, century old sailing vessel in the High Arctic.



Rae Smith and Rhoda Yanow

May 22 - September 20, 2015
Exquisite imagery from two artists who have made their mark in the world of pastel painting. Rae Smith and Rhoda Yanow are both passionate artists, teachers, and internationally recognized artists who have exhibited all over the world. This exhibition presents exquisite imagery from two artists who have made their mark in the world of pastel painting.



Pine Barrens: Life and Legends

January 30 - September 13, 2015
This historic exhibition revisits the work and play of life in the Pine Barrens. Industries of charcoal, glass, paper and iron once thrived in the Pines, while music and merrymaking filled the dance halls and stories of witches and the Jersey Devil abounded. The exhibition is a collaboration between the South Jersey Culture & History Center (SJCHC) and the Noyes Museum of Art.

Talk: Life & Legends of the Pine
Wednesday, February 11, 11:00 am - 12:00 pm
Paul W. Schopp, Associate Director, South Jersey Culture and History Center (SJCHC) at Stockton University

Film & Live Music
Thursday, February 12, 6:30 - 7:30 pm
The Pine Barrens film by David Kessler &
The Ruins of Friendship Orchestra

Reception and Talk: Life in the Pines
Thursday, March 26
Reception - 5:00 - 6:30 pm
Talk - 6:30 - 7:30 pm
Budd Wilson, archaeologist and Ted Gordon, botanist

Pinelands Jamboree
Thursday, April 16, 5:30 - 7: 30 pm
Music by Ong's Hat Band, refreshments in the local tradition

Pine Barrens Storytelling & Music
Saturday, May 2, 2:00 - 3:00 pm
Russell Juelg, storyteller and musician

Pine Barrens Crafter
Saturday, June 20, 1:00 - 2:00 pm
Niki Giberson: Wool spinning and felting with hands-on experience


Video Selects

"The Existential Self Portrait" by Joe Giordano
Maryland Institute College of Art graduate Joe Giordano is exbiting a very intense painting at the
MICA: Then/Now show at the Noyes Museum. It is a self-portrait that he has been working on since he turned 60, 12 years ago. Underneath what you see are 94 other self-portraits. "

"Seep" by Renée Rendine
A documented performance utilizing water-soluble plastic, water and implements.

YAG Gallery

Young-at-Art Gallery (YAG) displays art work created at schools or community organizations.
This is a free service to the community. The exhibits change monthly.

YAG June


July 2015:

School: The Center for Lifelong Learning
MRESC (Middlesex Regional Educational Services Commission)
Art Teacher: Lisa Burger
Ages: 3-21

The Center for Lifelong Learning is a school for students ages 3 – 21 with autism, multiple disabilities, and communication disabilities. Staff utilize research-based programs to support CLL students in developing skills of independence in communication, vocational, life skills, daily living skills, social skills and academics.

The Center for Lifelong Learning exhibition at The Noyes Museum of Art



to find out about opportunities for young artists!





Alice McEnerney Cook
Coastal Wetlands

May 15 - July 26, 2015

For over twenty-five years my main focus has been plein-air painting of the coastal wetlands of United States from Maine to Florida and west to the California coast. This series is about presenting the fragile ribbon of green that hugs both the Atlantic and Pacific Coasts. It is nestled just behind the protection of the barrier islands and within the tidal estuaries. In some places just a pocket marsh remains; in others the ribbon is miles wide. This landscape, the tidal wetlands, is where, the scientist and writer, Rachel Carson described "the drama of life played its first scene on earth and perhaps even its prelude, where the forces of evolution are at work today, as they were since the appearance of what we know as life."

Through aesthetics and education, environmental stewardship of the tidal zone can be fostered. When traveling to a new region, I ask local people where to find accessible places to see and paint the tidal marshes. Inevitably the most amazing places have been shared and as an artist I can confirm that individual's aesthetic choices. Often these are favorite places where people go to think and be restored by the nature around them. I try to capture that experience in my work. My hope is that this series of landscapes will help to inspire others to cherish this delicate and threatened environment.

Ms. McEnerney Cook has been an artist and teacher for over thirty years. Currently she is a resident of Tuckerton, NJ and Bremen, Maine. She was trained as an educator and painter in Philadelphia, PA, earning a M.ED and a MFA. She has taught as an adjunct professor of art at Stockton College, at Friends Select School in Philadelphia for 15 years and Hammonton High School for 12 years. Recently she has been the Painting Instructor for the Art and Science Teacher Workshops sponsored by The University of Virginia at the Anheuser-Busch Coastal Research Center an LTER on the Virginia Eastern Shore.




Kramer Hall


Jacqueline Sandro:
Memories of Farmer's Granddaughter

June 9 – July 26, 2015  

Opening Reception on Thursday, June 18, 6:00 - 9:00 pm

With Jacqueline Sandro's current exhibit, Memories of a Farmer's Granddaughter, she honors her grandfather who was a South Jersey farmer. Long before stores like Lowe's and Home Depot dominated the gardening market, people bought their vegetable plants from local farmers like her grandfather. The artist treasures her recollections of working on the farm by his side with her aunts, uncles and cousins and expresses those memories through her figurative clay sculptures comprised of objects, containers, fruits, vegetables and farming imagery from an earlier time.

In using images and objects so dear to her, she seeks to emphasize the importance of family bonded by the communal events that surround "the garden" from planting to harvest. It is the intent of the artist to have us cast a positive eye on the importance of our South Jersey farmers, their families and the dedicated workers who help to provide our daily bounty.



Click here for hours and more information about Kramer Hall.


Art Wave: Atlantic City

ted ellis



April 2 – June 28, 2015
Harry Hasson: “Harry’s Whimsical World”

Hasson ran his family business, Hasson and Sons Florist, for over fifty years, and the Atlantic City area has enjoyed his avant garde style and artistic talents for decades. His unconventional garden creations have been the highlight of many Ventnor City Garden Tours. Hasson creates abstractions of beauty using wood, stone, antique kitchen gadgets, musical instruments, jet engine parts, and the list goes on. He celebrates life in all of its wonder, and uses plants, floral, and water features in his "Whimsical World." Six of his larger than life sculptures were on exhibit in the Culinary Arts Museum at Johnson & Wales University in Providence, Rhode Island.

Click here for hours and more information about The Noyes Arts Garage Stockton University.