Category Archives: Public art

A visit to La Jolla, California, jewel of the Southern California coast

Out & About

If you have been following along with my recent posts, you might have detected that I was in La Jolla recently, several times since Hillary Clinton was here signing books a month ago.

Let us stay with the La Jolla theme for one more post.

Following are Photographic Art based on pictures in and around La Jolla, mostly along the coast and in the central business district.

Let’s start at the coast first, the La Jolla cove, which is where you’ll find billions and billions and billions of brown pelicans, white-breasted cormorants, harbor seals, and sea lions.

La Jolla, California

La Jolla, California

La Jolla, California

La Jolla, California

La Jolla, California

Look back at the very first picture, the panorama, smack dab (smack dab?) top center, you can see a little platform. Here is what was happening on that platform the morning I was there:

La Jolla, California

The coastline is awesome, so you can find all sorts of art for sale. Of course, the best La Jolla art is in the La Jolla Gallery of Photographic Art by Russel Ray Photos at Fine Art America! (I might be slightly prejudiced.)

La Jolla, California

There are many art galleries in La Jolla, and some of them put their art outside for the enjoyment of all:

La Jolla, California

Along with murals on exterior building walls….

La Jolla, California

….you can find “trash can” art. Virtually every trash can and public utility box is painted on all four sides….

La Jolla, California

La Jolla, California

Native Indians (the Kumeyaay and the La Jolla Band of Luiseno Indians) enjoyed La Jolla before the white man (actually Spaniards) ever got there. One trashcan’s art features an American Indian, and the feathers spell out the names of several areas along the San Diego County coast:

La Jolla, California

I find it amazing that we have so many murals, trash can art, and utility box art here in San Diego yet California schools continue to dismantle K-12 art (and music) programs. Of course, sports programs live on…. Sad….

You can find wall art at restaurants and on the front walls of many homes:

La Jolla, California

La Jolla, California

Some restaurants and stores make art out of plants:

La Jolla, California

La Jolla, California

La Jolla, California

Because of the cool, coastal climate, as well as natural watering via night mist and dew, virtually any plant will grow in La Jolla, and they make some beautiful Photographic Art:

La Jolla, California

La Jolla, California

La Jolla, California

La Jolla, California

La Jolla, California

La Jolla, California

La Jolla, California

La Jolla, California

Of course, La Jolla would not be a seaside, (rich) beach community without common seagulls:

La Jolla, California

La Jolla, California

If you plan to visit San Diego County, be sure your plan includes a trip to La Jolla for awesome views of the coast and the amazing wildlife which choose to hang out there. You might even see me walking around with camera in hand!

La Jolla, California

Visit La Jolla on Google Maps

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

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SNIPPETS (7-5-14)—Bigger is better

Snippets

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

snip-pet: a small piece of something

Snippets: mini blog posts

SNIPPET 1

Home, home on the range….

The range looks different in different states, sometimes even different in different areas of the same state. Here is a range from the central valley in California:

The range

SNIPPET #2

I was exploring a deconstruction site a few weeks ago when I found five windows that were the only windows left intact in the building that was being demolished. Following is what was on those five windows, with the glare removed from the pictures. I’m willing to bet that someone is going to save the windows.

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SNIPPET #3

Happy Fourth of July weekend to everyone!

Eagle and United States flag

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

SNIPPET #4

The Magellanic penguins at SeaWorld San Diego are a joy to watch. This one was well camouflaged in the midst of the rocks and was playing peek-a-boo with the crowd:

Magellanic penguin at SeaWorld San Diego

SNIPPET #5

As you exit the Arctic penguin exhibit at SeaWorld, this is what you see:

Penguin flight

SNIPPET #6

It is hard to get good view of the mansions in Rancho Santa Fe because they are walled compounds behind gates. When I go out there on Saturday mornings to teach chess to four children, I always go early with an intent to explore the roads. I found a road leading up up up and got a fairly decent picture of the 11,700-square-foot mansion where I teach chess:

Here I come!

Since that is a fairly decent picture (take my word for it), you now understand the problems inherent in getting really good pictures of these mansions in one of the richest areas of the United States.

SNIPPET #7

Just outside the entrance to the San Diego Zoo is the Balboa Park Railroad. It’s a garden railroad that offers rides, and the area where the railroad goes has garden sculptures of zoo animals:

Garden sculpture at the Balboa Park Railroad

Garden sculpture at the Balboa Park Railroad

The tower you see in the first picture is the California Tower, one of San Diego’s most recognizable buildings. Read more about the California Tower in my blog post here: San Diego Historical Landmarks — #1: El Prado Area Designation, part 3

SNIPPET #8

My wise old grandmother used to sit at the dining room table taking her pictures and cutting out parts she didn’t want, cutting them into interesting shapes, and placing the results very carefully in her photo albums and scrapbooks. She was the one who taught me that “what comes out of the camera is just the basics to start with.”

The following is Photographic Art of one the San Diego Zoo’s ambassadors, this one a turtle. The turtle was all grungy looking and the picture was all washed out due to where the sun was when I took the picture. Most people would have deleted it. Not me! Thank you oh great and wise old grandmother!

Turtle

SNIPPET #9

Someone more famous than me once said, “Bigger is better.” Obviously this leaf was paying attention:

Big leaf

SNIPPET #10

SNIPPET #9 was taken in the Botanical Building in Balboa Park, the nation’s largest municipal cultural park. I had gone to see the leftover orchids from an orchid show, as had this guy:

Taking a picture

I always feel guilty when I’m taking a picture with my big Canon 550D and someone else is taking a picture with their little smarty pants phone.

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

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San Diego Historical Landmarks—#1: El Prado Designation Area, part 11

San Diego Historical Landmarks

For the introductory blog post to San Diego’s historical landmarks, click on San Diego’s Historical Landmarks.

#1: El Prado Area Designation, part 1
#1: El Prado Area Designation, part 2
#1: El Prado Area Designation, part 3
#1: El Prado Area Designation, part 4
#1: El Prado Area Designation, part 5
#1: El Prado Area Designation, part 6
#1: El Prado Area Designation, part 7
#1: El Prado Area Designation, part 8
#1: El Prado Area Designation, part 9
#1: El Prado Area Designation, part 10

El Prado Area Designation

View Larger Map

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

Next to the San Diego Museum of Art is the Timken Museum of Art.

Timken Museum of Art

Timken Museum of Art San Diego

Of all the buildings in Balboa Park, this one seems most out of place because its architecture does not match the predominant Spanish architecture. It was designed by San Diego architect John Mock and is considered one of the most important examples of mid-century southern California modernism, as well as one of the finest examples in the United States of the International Style. Construction materials include travertine, bronze, and glass, embracing the landscape of Balboa Park from its lobby, and making great use of natural light created by pioneer lighting designer Richard Kelly.

Putnam Foundation Art CollectionThe Timken Museum of Art houses the world-class Putnam Foundation Art Collection and is considered one of the great “small museums” of the world. It is the only museum in Balboa Park which does not have an admission fee. Donations, of course, are happily accepted, and memberships are available.

The Putnam Foundation Collection dates back to the early part of the 20th century when sisters Anne and Amy Putnam came to San Diego. During their extensive travels, they developed a love of fine art and spent decades acquiring European old master paintings, mostly for public collections in San Diego, but also for their own private collection. They established the nonprofit Putnam Foundation in 1951, and subsequent acquisitions became part of the Putnam Foundation Collection.

The Timken Museum of Art was founded in 1965 as a permanent home for the Putnam Foundation Collection, featuring paintings from European and American old masters. Notable artists represented in the collection include Rembrandt, Rubens, Pieter Bruegel the Elder, John Singleton Copley, and Eastman Johnson. The museum also is noted for its collection of Russian icons, icons here having a totally different meaning than in today’s computer world.

Since I only today realized that the Timken Museum of Art always has free admission, I scurried over to Balboa Park and made my way to the museum. I was quite impressed.

They don’t allow any photography whatsoever, so one either has to search for hours on Wikipedia or Google royalty-free images to find something, or you can go directly to the Timken Museum of Art online gallery.

I did find a royalty-free image of the one painting that I found the most impressive:

Death of the Virgin, Petrus Christi, Timken Museum of Art, San Diego

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

I couldn’t find a royalty-free image with the frame, so I used a picture and put my own antique wood, museum-quality frame around it.

This probably was the largest painting in the museum, measuring a whopping 67×54 inches. I am not much into religious paintings, but I found the history of this painting to be interesting. In art, a painting’s history is called its provenance.

Titled “Death of the Virgin,” Petrus Christus (unk.-1475/6) painted this from 1460-65 using oil on oak panel. It is his largest known work and was originally the centerpiece of a triptych. The two side panels were destroyed during World War II, a fate of many works of art during that time.

Its provenance has been traced back to the town of Sciacca in Sicily during the 16th century. Various families in Palermo and Bagheria, Sicily, owned it until it was sold to Knoedler & Company of New York in 1938. The Putnam Foundation acquired it in 1951.

It has not been registered as stolen or missing by the Art Loss Register database, nor is it known to be an art loss related to World War II. Barring any future research revealing it to be stolen or missing, it will most likely remain here in San Diego at the Timken Museum of Art.

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

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SNIPPETS (6-3-14)—Have a seat and you’ll get some milk

Snippets

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

snip-pet: a small piece of something

Snippets: mini blog posts

SNIPPET 1

I have never really liked abstract art. There always seemed to be something missing, like a subject. As I was traipsing around San Diego last week, I found an abstract building, so I took a picture. Here’s my abstract Photographic Art of the abstract building:Abstract art

Since it’s abstract art, I don’t have to tell you what you’re looking at. However, I feel bad if I don’t, so the vertical line in the center of the art is the corner of the building. Hope I didn’t ruin the abstract….

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

SNIPPET #2

Maybe if you have a seat, you’ll get some milk.

Leche

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

SNIPPET #3

Just yards away from the couch shown above was this boat.

A boat out of water

I wonder if this is how they arrived to get their milk. Where is everyone now?

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

SNIPPET #4

Continuing the theme from SNIPPETs #2 and #3:

No trespassing, no dumping

Ah-ha! (not the group). I suspect that the people who arrived on the boat and sat on the couch to have some milk are now in jail for trespassing and dumping……… :(

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

SNIPPET #5

It’s difficult to take great pictures from a moving train. The pictures in SNIPPETs #2 and #3 were taken from a train, but the train was not moving. The following picture, however, was taken while the train was moving at about 60 mph.

A shelter pet wants to meet you

That sculpture is located in Rialto, California, which could explain why it says Rialto on it……. :). But that’s not even the part of the picture that has me smiling. Look at the billboard at the left side. It says, “A shelter pet wants to meet you!” It’s difficult to read in this postage stamp picture, but I have the 32″x49″ picture, and it’s prominent there! Adopt today!

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

SNIPPET #6

It’s probably no secret that I love Mother and Father Nature. Here’s my favorite “flower pot” from this past week:

Flower pot

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

SNIPPET #7

As many of you know, I teach chess at a secluded Rancho Santa Fe home for the four children of a one-percenter. I always take my time going to the property so I can take pictures of the magnificent homes. About half of the homes are not visible or accessible from public thoroughfares, but you can only wonder at their magnificence when you see an entrance gate like this:

Rancho Santa Fe California

That setup probably cost more than my home!…….. :)

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

SNIPPET #8

Rancho Santa Fe had 3,117 residents as of the 2010 census. With a median income of $188,859, it always ranks in the Top 5, quite often at #1, on the list of high-income communities.

To help you understand just how uppity and snooty Rancho Santa Fe is, the city charter doesn’t allow mail delivery. To actually have postal carriers in USPS vehicles delivering mail to home mail boxes is waaaaaaaay beneath the dignity of the people of Rancho Santa Fe. However, that doesn’t prevent architects who are unfamiliar with the mail delivery restriction from designing really nice mailboxes for some of the subdivisions:

Mail delivery in Rancho Santa Fe California

At least we know that the people of Rancho Santa Fe won’t be complaining when the Postal Service quits providing home mail delivery………. LOL

Rancho Santa Fe requires their residents to go to the post office to pick up their mail. Since there are so many rich and famous people who live in Rancho Santa Fe, hang out at the post office if you want to see a few each day.

A short list of some who live or have homes in Rancho Santa Fe:

Pete Conrad, third man to walk on the moon
Jenny Craig, weight loss guru
Geena Davis, actress
Bill Gates, Microsoft founder
David Gates, singer with Bread
Chris Hillman, singer with The Byrds
Trevor Hoffman, professional baseball
Janet Jackson, singer
Richard Jefferson, NBA player with the San Antonio Spurs
Jewel, singer
Mike Love, singer with the Beach Boys
Jack McDowell, professional baseball
Phil Mickelson, professional golf
John Moores, former owner of the San Diego Padres
Juice Newton, singer
T. Boone Pickens, investor
Joe Walsh, singer/guitarist with The James Gang and The Eagles
Luke Walton, NBA player with the Los Angeles Lakers
Shaun White, Olympic gold medalist

The list of former residents throughout history is quite long. Google or Wikipedia “Rancho Santa Fe.”

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

SNIPPET #9

Does a big bowl of fresh strawberries count as fresh fruit if I add a gallon of whole milk and a pound of sugar?

Fresh strawberries

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

SNIPPET #10

This was outside a business on one of the triple-digit hot days we had a couple of weeks ago:

Water for the doggies

Let’s hear it for businesses that get it.

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

I'm Zoey the Cool Cat, and I approve this post

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San Diego Historical Landmarks—#1: El Prado Designation Area, part 10

San Diego Historical Landmarks

For the introductory blog post to San Diego’s historical landmarks, click on San Diego’s Historical Landmarks.

#1: El Prado Area Designation, part 1
#1: El Prado Area Designation, part 2
#1: El Prado Area Designation, part 3
#1: El Prado Area Designation, part 4
#1: El Prado Area Designation, part 5
#1: El Prado Area Designation, part 6
#1: El Prado Area Designation, part 7
#1: El Prado Area Designation, part 8
#1: El Prado Area Designation, part 9

El Prado Area Designation

View Larger Map

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

Let’s keep meandering along El Prado to the East. We’re nearly to the end!

On the north side of the Plaza de Panama circle is the San Diego Museum of Art.

San Diego Museum of Art

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

San Diego Museum of Art

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

The San Diego Museum of Art is the oldest, largest, and most visited art museum in San Diego County, hosting a half million visitors each year. The Museum’s permanent collection of Spanish and Italian old masters, South Asian paintings, and 19th- and 20th-century American paintings and sculptures is one of the best in the nation.

Arguably the Museum’s most famous possession is The Penitent St. Peter, painted by El Greco from 1601 to 1605, and purchased for the Museum in 1940 by Anne and Amy Putnam.

The Penitent St. Peter

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

The Museum regularly features major exhibitions from around the world, as well as an extensive year-round schedule of supporting cultural and educational programs for children and adults. There also is a research library which provides access to an extensive collection of art history publications.

Art Alive San Diego Museum of ArtEach year since 1981 the Museum hosts Art Alive, its major fundraiser. Floral designers use organic materials, mostly flowers, to interpret a work of art from the Museum’s permanent collection. For four days the resulting creations are displayed next to the art work that inspired them.

Although many of the buildings throughout Balboa Park were built for the 1915 Panama-California Exposition, this building was not one of them. Construction on this building did not begin until April 1924, after almost two years of planning for a municipal art gallery.

Appleton S. Bridges (1848-1929), a local business and civic leader, funded construction of the building. He hired William Templeton Johnson (1877-1950), one of San Diego’s leading architects at the time, to design and construct the new art gallery.

San Diego Museum of ArtAlthough the Spanish Colonial-style architecture from the 1915 Exposition suggested the style, Johnson and his associate, Robert W. Snyder (1874-1955), looked directly to sixteenth-century Spanish Renaissance models in the plateresque style for inspiration, specifically the Cathedral of Valladolid in Valladolid, Spain; the University of Salamanca in Salamanca, Spain; and the Hospital de la Santa Cruz in Toledo, Spain.

Architectural sculptor Chris Mueller, who had supervised architectural details of many of the 1915 Exposition buildings, enhanced the façade with the addition of sculptural elements, among which are life-sized sculptures of Spanish Old Master painters Velázquez, Murillo, and Zurbaran, and busts of El Greco and Jose de Ribera.

San Diego Museum of Art

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

San Diego Museum of Art

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

San Diego Museum of Art

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

Heraldic devices and the coats-of-arms of Spain, the United States, California, and San Diego also are present.

San Diego Museum of Art

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

San Diego coat of arms, San Diego Museum of Art

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

Construction took two years, during which time The Fine Arts Society was formed from the merger of the San Diego Art Guild and the Friends of Art to operate the new museum. The Fine Arts Gallery of San Diego officially opened its doors on February 28, 1926, and ownership and maintenance of the building was transferred to the City of San Diego.

The core of the Museum’s collection was formed thanks to the generous donations of Appleton Bridges, Archer M. Huntington, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Timken, the Spreckels family, Alice Klauber, Mr. and Mrs. George D. Pratt, Mrs. Henry A. Everett, and Amy and Anne Putnam.

Visit the San Diego Museum of Art web site for more about the museum, including hours and current exhibitions.

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

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Out & About—SeaWorld sculptures created from ocean trash

SeaWorld

One of the things that I really like about aquariums, zoos, and sanctuaries is that they have so many educational programs.

Sometimes the educational programs take a tack that you weren’t really expecting.

Such was the case on a recent visit to SeaWorld where I found four unique sculptures, unique because they are made completely out of trash that has washed up from the ocean.

Take a look:

SeaWorld San Diego

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

SeaWorld San Diego

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

SeaWorld San Diego

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

SeaWorld San Diego

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

SeaWorld San Diego

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

SeaWorld San Diego

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

SeaWorld San Diego

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

SeaWorld San Diego

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

SeaWorld San Diego

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

I'm Zoey the Cool Cat, and I approve this post

Need a unique gift?
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Why is life so confusing?

Out & About

The home in Rancho Santa Fe where I teach private chess lessons to four children is gated. Not once, though. Not even twice. Three gates!

It takes me 30 minutes to drive to Rancho Santa Fe and then another 30 minutes to get approved three times. The first gate is to the subdivision, the second gate is to a neighborhood within the subdivision, and the third gate is to the property.

Virtually everything in Rancho Santa Fe is gated since only millionaires and billionaires live there. Why do people live in isolation like that? I mean, how do the Jehovah’s Witnesses and the Mormon Missionary Boys get there to knock on your door? Oh, yea. They don’t. Now I understand.

One of the subdivisions which I pass each week has some beautiful garden sculptures welcoming you to the subdivision. Or maybe they are simply welcoming you to the gate to the subdivision. Oh, I don’t know…. Why is life so confusing?

Garden sculptures

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

Garden sculptures

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

Garden sculptures

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

Garden sculptures

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

I did find it rather relaxing to simply be sitting there in my car looking at the sculptures while The Beatles were playing on my car stereo. Now I understand.

Pictures copyright 2012 Russel Ray Photos

I'm Zoey the Cool Cat, and I approve this post

Need a unique gift?
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If you’re looking for a home inspector,
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