Jean Arp, also known as Hans Arp, was a German-French painter, sculptor, and poet. Jacob Kainen, a Washington artist, helped Louis to obtain a teaching position at the Washington Workshop Center of the Arts, which was founded in 1945 by Leon and Ida Berkowitz. Louis taught two adult painting classes each week. He became friendly with Kenneth Noland, also an instructor at the workshop. See the Eyes On exhibition overview page for the latest information on the multi-year contemporary art series. Concerning the marble revetment in the church we can find the green marble of Karystos, rose-colored from Phrygia, red Imperial Porphyry from Egypt, Green Porphyry from Sparta, buff lassikos from Caria, white-yellowish marble from Lydia, gold-colored marble from Libya, chunky black and white breccia Celticum from France, honey-colored Onyx from Pamukkale, green Verde Antique from Thessaly, white marble from Proconnesos and the grey-colored marble from Vosporos, which have all been used. The position of each piece was carefully selected to create patterns and color harmonies. Some sections of revetment have patterns that resemble hanging curtains and others resemble human faces and angels. The mosaics in the arches and vaults were color-keyed to enhance the revetment near it. The huge golden bands of onyx would have echoed the mosaics above. Studies indicate that the ability to understand emotional messages in music starts early, and improves throughout child development. Studies investigating music and emotion in children primarily play a musical excerpt for children and have them look at pictorial expressions of faces. These facial expressions display different emotions and children are asked to select the face that best matches the music’s emotional tone. Studies have shown that children are able to assign specific emotions to pieces of music; however, there is debate regarding the age at which this ability begins. Basualdo, Carlos. A Contemporary Triumph – The Keith L. and Katherine Sachs Collection at the Philadelphia Museum of Art.” Embracing The Contemporary – The Keith L. and Katherine Sachs Collection. Exh. cat. Philadelphia Museum of Art, 2016: 13-18. Paintings come in all forms. Think of the detailed, anatomically correct Renaissance paintings of Raphael and Michelangelo. Scenes so human you’d think the subjects could just jump off of the canvass. On the opposite end of the spectrum, think of the abstract works produced by Jackson Pollock and Willem De Kooning. Their ines of intersecting color producing pure energy on canvass. Then think of all they styles in between. Archives, Abstract Art Controversy Correspondence, box H4, file 82. Whitney Museum of American Art, New York.