Feature Story

April 9, 2015

Artist Spotlight: Mika Caldera

By Theresa Kurzawa in Feature Story, Interviews, LRR, Uncategorized

Mika Caldera is an art student at the University of Connecticut who’s piece “Empathy” has previously been featured on the Long River Review Blog. I’m here to go a bit more in depth about the artist, her artwork, and her future projects. I sat down with Mika at the art building to discuss her work with the plan of not having a plan. I figured spontaneity, asking questions from the heart and blurting out whatever nonsense comes to mind first, would reflect a new light on her work.

IMG_2354 (edit) IMG_9581

(Mika Caldera’s “Empathy”)

I walked into her studio at the art building to find her diligently working on a new project. I had spent a while studying her project “Empathy”, examining the words and images and trying to put myself in her mind. Mika is sitting there, cutting up thick paper into 4×4 squares. Each square has the words “I am” written on them in various fonts. Blurting out the first thing that comes to my head, I ask: “Why words?” Mika shrugs her shoulders, not looking up or pausing in her work, and admits: “I have no clue.” She goes on to explain that she likes the way that words can communicate and define feelings. As a writer, this obsession with words makes sense to me.

IMG_2374 (edit)

(Mika at work)

I go on to ask her a question that I, as a wordsmith, cannot quite wrap my head around: “Why did you choose these images to accompany these words? They’re all very current event-type images.”

Mika says, “I was trying to make sure I got pictures from every aspect of life, different cultures, societies, and social classes. I wanted to cover as much of a worldly audience as possible.” What Mika is trying to say with her “Empathy” piece is that emotions are global, universal. They do not belong solely to the poor or the rich, the white or the black, the first world or the third world. Emotions, words, and language belong to everybody. She is fascinated by the way words can be used to explain these intense feelings of anguish, empathy, terror, and so on.

I mention: “That’s very poetic of you.” When I say that, she seems surprised and replied: “No one has ever described that about my work before.” Modest, poetic, and intelligent, Mika’s work is something that she does because she needs to communicate something. She doesn’t do it for fame, or glory, and I can tell that much by the way she responds to my compliment. She creates art because she has something to say and she wants to make sure everybody hears it.

Mika goes on to say that: “I’m fascinated by the way [writers] are able to take words and create something.”

I laugh a little and respond with: “Well, words are just words until you make something out of it.”

Mika becomes very excited here and says: “Oh that’s actually beautiful, I like that. Can you write that down on my table of nonsense?” I look down and on the desk there is what appears to be brown packaging paper but it is covered with various drawings and quotes and other little tidbits.

IMG_2372

(A sample of Mika’s Desk)

Fascinated, I ask her about the drawings on her desk. She goes: “People come in and sit down as lot so I put down this paper and let them scribble on it. Then I collect it. I have three of them already.” I asked her what she planned on doing with it and was met with a shrug and “I don’t know yet” as an answer.

As we chat about classes and other casual topics, I can’t help but watch her as she slides her blade across the graphing outline to cut pieces of paper into equal squares. She continuously pastes on the words “I am” onto these squares, almost as if doing it were second nature to her. Cut, paste, cut, paste, cut paste. Finally, I get up the nerve to ask her: “What are you working on right now?”

She goes on to explain to me that this project is one of her prospective Senior Project ideas. She claims that, at a loss for a senior art project, she is “purging ideas” from her mind in hopes something great will come out. “I’m going to make these cards and mass produce about 100 or 200 of them,” she explains, “I’m going to make these little boxes and put them in categories. One of them is going to be culture, one is going to be emotion, one is identity, and then I’m going to go to a public space and hopefully someone will fill them out for me.”

She goes on: “Not everyone is the same, so some people may be drawn to one font as opposed to another.”

IMG_2373

(Mika’s Current Project)

This prompts the question: “So what do you think about people?”

Mika replies: “I don’t get people. They’re the biggest mystery to me. I don’t get how there are people who are generous and kind and will bend over backwards to help you. Then there are people who kill, and destroy and commit genocide and I’m like ‘what in the world?! How is this possible!?’. Like, how can these people be the same species? They have the same organs, you know, the same everything, but how can they be so different?”

The conversation steers towards us both preferring animals to people, and we come to the conclusion that I would be a cat if I had to be an animal.

I ask her about future projects she has in mind and she holds up several little handwoven books.

IMG_2377  IMG_2378

(Mika’s Future Project)

She tells me that these books are something she wants to pass around to a bunch of people and have them write in them whatever they want, similar to her table of nonsense but more mobile. Then she will collect the books and see that has been written inside. She doesn’t know what she plans on doing after they are collected but, knowing her, I’m sure it’s going to be beautiful.

We finish off with one last question: “What do you think about the future?”

Mika replies: “I guess I’m like, I guess I’m a pessimist. You can’t help but notice the bad things. But, you know, I don’t know what’s going to happen.”

We leave off ambiguously, with an uncertain future, but Mika’s work relies on people, both the good and the bad. I’m sure no matter what the future will bring, but I know Mika will be able to turn it into great art.

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March 21, 2015

Artist in the Spotlight: Erika Back

By sofiafilan in Feature Story, Interviews, LRR

This week I’d like to put artist, Erika Back in the Long River Review spotlight. Erika is a senior Design major here at UConn, currently working on her senior project. I had the privilege of seeing her work a few weeks ago when the editors of the Long River Review met with art students from the senior year Design Course.

While studying art at UConn, Erika has taken a particular interest in conceptual art. She values an artist’s ability to create his or her own artistic interpretation of an abstract idea, and this fascination has influenced Erika’s senior project. Erika links conceptual art forms to education reform, and her artwork reflects the idea that there is no “one-size-fits-all” approach to education. She believes that our current education system denies students the opportunity to discover their innate gifts and perspectives on the world. Instead, students are taught one answer to problems and forget how to look for new solutions. Erika’s project finds a way to re-introduce creative and lateral thinking, and a real passion for learning.

Erika is originally from Toronto, Ontario in Canada, but has spent most of her life in North Haven, CT. She has gone through several types of education systems, both traditional and non-traditional. When Erika was enrolled in a non-traditional education program, she was given the opportunity to explore and research topics of her own choice. Erika studied at an art school in London last winter, and noticed that the way projects were presented in the classroom was similar to her non-traditional elementary school education. She started to think that if she had not switched to the traditional education system, she would have been much further in her own education. Non-traditional education systems allowed Erika to pursue her own interests, instead of being told what subjects to learn. Her senior project focuses on the experiences she has had in the classroom, and the need for students to play and explore in order to discover their full academic potential. The experiences Erika has had in multiple education systems, and her own interest in how people learn and think, has inspired her senior project.

Check out some work from her senior project!

IMG_4378IMG_4373 IMG_4379 IMG_4370

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February 26, 2015

Writing Advice From the King

By Theresa Kurzawa in Feature Story, Fiction, Nonfiction, Poetry, Uncategorized

Last year I was assigned to read a book on creative writing. I wound up choosing Stephen King’s On Writing: A Memoir of the Craft; a cheeky, bright, and inspiration text by one of the most successful authors in the business.

200px-Onwriting

In between snippets of Stephen King’s life and his personal experiences with writing, I found advice in the text that I will carry in my heart forever. Despite being known for his popular horror fiction, such as It, Carrie, and Cujo (all of which have been adapted into movies), Stephen King has written dozens of short stories, poems, essays, and anthologies. In this book, King hands the reader the keys to his success and teaches us how to live a writing life. Here 10 snippets of practical, and not-so-practical, writing advice from the King himself:

1) “The scariest moment is always just before you start.”

For me, staring at the blank page of a notebook or the blinking little mouse button on the empty Word screen of my laptop can be the most intimidating part of the writing process. I can have an entire novel mapped out in my head one minute, then sit down to write the next and completely lose everything. You sit there, staring at blank nothingness, wondering where the words are and why they’re evading you. You start to feel like Spongebob in that episode where he’s trying to write an essay about what not to do at stoplights. What works the best in this situation, and King will tell you this himself, is that you just have to go. Write whatever comes out even if it sounds ridiculous and horrible. You can always go back and fix it later. What matters is getting the words on the paper/computer.

2) “Amateurs sit and wait for inspiration, the rest of us just get up and go to work.”

Honest to God, do you know how many times I’ve made this excuse to myself? “I’m just not feeling inspired today!” Mr. King says that is no excuse! Writing, like anything in the world, is sometimes quite like that job you had in high school that you hated going to but desperately needed. You have to do it every day if you want to get anything out of it. Waiting until you feel “inspired” to write will get you nowhere except feeling really pretentious while you sit in Starbucks and tell your friends you’re a “writer”. Writing can feel like a chore sometimes, but in the long run, it can feel oh-so good! So just get up and do it!

3) “To write is human, to edit is divine.”

Editing is hard. Editing your own work is even harder. Editing your own work that you love and are so proud of is the hardest. When I write something, I have trouble letting it go when I edit, but it’s a necessary evil when it comes to creating the best work you can possibly make. Sometimes taking out a paragraph or a scene or even a word that you struggled so much with during the writing process can feel like amputating a limb, but just think about how much better you’ll feel when you remove that one bit that was making the whole piece seem wrong. Editing is rough especially for those who don’t do it often, but finding a group of friends who can give you some real feedback can make all the difference and soon you’ll be able to find the mistakes all on your own. As King would say, “kill your darlings, kill your darlings, even when it breaks your egocentric little scribbler’s heart, kill your darlings.”

4) “The road to hell is paved with adverbs.”

You will hear writers say this again and again. Adjectives and adverbs are your enemies and you should avoid them at all costs. For those of you who have ever read a Stephen King novel (or any of his other works) may have never put much though into this concept but I dare you to go back into your copy of The Shining and circle every adjective or adverb in the book. You won’t find very many, because Stephen King doesn’t let them drag him down to hell. There may be a lot in his first draft but by the finished copy he has taken them all down with his mighty editing eye. His writing is substantial and rich without the use of adverbs or adjectives and yours can be too.

5) “So okay― there you are in your room with the shade down and the door shut and the plug pulled out of the base of the telephone. You’ve blown up your TV and committed yourself to a thousand words a day, come hell or high water. Now comes the big question: What are you going to write about? And the equally big answer: Anything you damn well want.”

For those of you who struggle with what to write about, this quote is for yo
u. King addresses this problem as simply and head-on. You’re not limited to a topic when it comes to creativity and imagination. Don’t over-think it and just write it, okay?

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6) “If you intend to write as truthfully as you can, your days as a member of polite society are numbered.”

King is channeling Mark Twain here when he says “write what you know”, and sometimes what you know is going to offend people or it’s going to be so bluntly honest it’s going to make a lot of people angry. Sometimes you sit there and you’re writing and you write something so scandalous you think “I wouldn’t want my mother reading this and especially not knowing I wrote it!” but there are a lot of things out there in this big scary world you mother probably doesn’t want to know that you know. Don’t compromise your writing for the sake of attempting to make everybody happy (even your mother). If every great writer abstained from the scary topics all our greatest novels would be about woodland creatures and making friends. You’re going to write and people aren’t going to like what you have to say. Who cares?

7) “Writing is not life, but I think that sometimes it can be a way back to life.”

One of the more profound quotes in the book, this one needs very little explaining. To a lot of writers, the act of writing allows them to address things that they normally would avoid thinking about altogether. Writing can connect a person with the most tragic stories of their past as well as the happiest memories they have. Writing is the key to all of life’s joys and woes.

8) “If you want to be a writer, you must do two things above all others: read a lot and write a lot. There’s no way around these two things that I’m aware of, no shortcut.”

I cannot stress enough how important reading is when you want to be a writer. Read all the time. Even if it’s just that ridiculous BuzzFeed article you saw on Facebook. Read it. Read the greatest works of fiction and poetry known to man, or just read some trashy 50 Shades of Grey type non-sense that you picked up on the sale rack of Walmart if that’s what you like. If you want to write the next Harry Potter or the next Great Gatsby you have to read them first.

9) “Writing is a lonely job. Having someone who believes in you makes a lot if difference. They don’t have to makes speeches. Just believing is usually enough.”

Having someone who believes in you can make all the difference in the world. Support can come in many forms. You may want to see out a writing group, sharing a short story with your parents, or even just bouncing an ideas off a friend can really give you a more positive outlook on your writing and help make you a better writer.

10) “Writing isn’t about making money, getting famous, getting dates, getting laid, or making friends. In the end, it’s about enriching the lives of those who will read your work, and enriching your own life, as well. It’s about getting up, getting well, and getting over. Getting happy, okay? Getting happy.”

Writing has helped me through the toughest of times and allowed me to channel my emotions, both positive and negative, into something beautiful. Write for whatever your reasons are. I write to get happy, how about you?

 

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May 6, 2014

When Will the World Learn?

By Tatiana Smith in Creative Writing Program, Feature Story, LRR, Nonfiction, Uncategorized

When I was in high school, I went to a leadership conference in Washington, D.C. my sophomore year. The experience was truly incredible but looking back on everything there is an experience that sticks out among the rest. When my father and I visited the Holocaust Memorial Museum.

While at the conference, some of my new friends and I had talked about the museum. They told me that the museum was unlike anything that they have ever experienced before. That there was a room full of shoes, and something as simple as that had hit them like a ton of bricks. I had empathized, the way that people do when they hear about a tragedy or think about a past one. I had thought that I had understood. But I hadn’t.

There were three floors to the museum and when you enter you can pick a card. On the card is the picture of a victim of the Holocaust. You find out their name, where they lived and if they had lived or died.

http://www.yelp.com/biz_photos/united-states-holocaust-memorial-museum-washington?select=bAbsOtQmqJ8Rs3xaK-PzTQ#bAbsOtQmqJ8Rs3xaK-PzTQ.

It had reminded me of the movie Freedom Writers. I was excited. I know that that’s a strange reaction to a place so representative of a great tragedy in history but I was. I wanted to know more, to really understand and I felt like I would get that from my visit.

We took the elevator to the top floor and began looking around. In all honesty, I don’t think that I can recall exactly what I saw on that floor. My experience left me with a few moments that have stayed with me in the years since my visit. But before I tell you those, I want you to know that my dad and I spent three hours in that museum. I think that we were probably on each floor for about an hour. And at the end of our visit, I’m not sure that we saw everything there was to offer.

I remember three things so vividly it’s like I am standing back in that museum again. I had expected to see the room of shoes since my friends had mentioned it, but I didn’t really. When I walked down that hallway, there a set of railings on either side of me with piles of shoes behind them, it was difficult to not take notice.

http://www.whiteeyebrows.com/washington-dc-day-3/.

There is a poem right above written in English on one side and Hebrew on the other:

We are the shoes, we are the last witnesses.

We are the shoes from grandchildren and grandfathers

From Prague, Paris and Amsterdam,

And because we are only made of fabric and leather

And not of blood and flesh,

Each one of us avoided the hellfire

– Moshe Szulsztein

Something about seeing the piles and reading that poem it made you think. It hits you. Further into the museum what I saw next was like a punch in the gut.

holocaust museum dchttp://laurenlikesmuseums.wordpress.com/.

In the middle of the room, with the floor cut out with a space probably at least ten feet high was a cart. One of the same train carts that people had been taken to the camps in. Visitors had to walk through the cart, seen the bare and cold metallic inside and when you walked out, if you looked into the pit, there were scattered pieces of luggage. I don’t know what it was exactly about it but something about it moved me. As unbelievable as it sounds it changes you, at least a part of you. And I couldn’t help but feel that change begin as I walked slightly dazed away from the cart. And the third manifestation that has stayed with me was this clay model of the people.

http://furtherglory.wordpress.com/2011/08/19/holocaust-gas-chambers-were-designed-by-topf-und-sohne-company-who-knew/

The people at the camps, as they got off the buses, as they left their belongings behind, as they were separated, as they were led to a small room, as they were forced to strip down, as they were sent to the gas chambers. Dozens upon dozens and dozens of people led to their deaths: men, women and children. And for what? Because they were different? Because Hitler convinced his army that the people that he chose, that were unlike him, didn’t deserve their lives? What gives someone the authority to decide something like that?

My visit to the museum, just like other aspects of my trip, changed me. It wasn’t an abrupt shift but an evolving change that is always expanding. And that visit, those three hours, upset me. But what upset me more is what I see today. So many lives were taken and destroyed by these camps, by the war, by the man, and yet the world hasn’t learned. There is still racism, homophobia, sexism, religious differences that end in bloodshed, violence; there is still genocide. I look at places like the Congo where tragedies like these are still active and the world drags its feet in their interference and in the meantime, more children become monsters, more women are irrevocably violated and people murdered.

And the worst part is the ignorance of it all. The information may not be in the paper everyday or on every night’s late night news but it is out there. There are articles upon articles of the genocides, wars, human rights violations and more going on around the world. There are advocates writing these articles, making speeches, mobilizing rallies, writing memoirs, volunteers giving their time and yet so many people are in the dark. The information is out there, there is a wealth of knowledge available to the world, to us. The literature is waiting to be read and still there is hesitation. How can we build a better future, how can we expect the world to heal itself if we only ever maintain the role of bystander? How can the world ever evolve if we never learn from our mistakes?

http://www.yelp.com/biz_photos/united-states-holocaust-memorial-museum-washington?select=bAbsOtQmqJ8Rs3xaK-PzTQ#xvx7cqoKHiufmCtd2BzydA

 

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