Join Intuit for One Night Stand, a free series of art talks that focus on individual works of art from the museum’s collections and exhibitions. This month, art educator Cade Smith will engage attendees in a conversation about artist Howard Finster and his piece Guardian Angel #1, 734.
Closed captions will be available at the virtual program. Please contact Paula Santos at firstname.lastname@example.org with questions related to accessibility accommodations.
One Night Stand is free to join! To show your support to Intuit, please consider the pay-what-you-can option when you complete your reservation. Your contributions help ensure the sustainability of our public programs and support guest lecturers and teaching artists.
Two hours before the event, Intuit will email the Zoom link to those who RSVP on Eventbrite. Please check you junk folder; unfortunately, these emails are sent there sometimes.
One Night Stand is funded in part by the Alphawood Foundation, the Department of Cultural Affairs, Gaylord and Dorothy Donnelley Foundation, Illinois Arts Council Agency, Illinois Humanities, Prince Charitable Trust, Terra Foundation for American Art, and individual donations from Intuit members and supporters.
Meet Cade Smith
Cade Smith (he/they) is an emerging teaching artist and museum educator who aims for access and inquiry in their teaching. Bringing queer and disabled perspectives to arts and learning spaces, he is passionate about LGBTQ+ and disability arts and is excited to delve into outsider art at One Night Stand. As a multidisciplinary artist, Cade plays in and around the mediums of painting, drawing, printmaking, sculpture, installation and performance to explore queer identity, gender, disability and how those sometimes intersect with his faith. He earned both his Bachelor of Fine Arts and master’s in art and design education from Pratt Institute, where he minored in art history during his undergraduate program and focused on museum education and community arts during his graduate studies. He is currently based on occupied Lenape land in Long Island.