“The smallest feline is a masterpiece.” Leonardo da Vinci
This lecture takes a look at cats in art as part of our series of animals in art.
Some have said "cats’ rule" As one observer noted “In ancient times cats were worshipped as gods; they have not forgotten this.” This lecture will explore how we people have depicted our felines though the ages.
Join Kenneth Park as he presents his lecture ‘CATS IN ART’ via ZOOM. Please ensure you have downloaded and signed up to Zoom before the lecture begins https://zoom.us/
KENNETH W PARK has served as Curator of Collections at Wesley College, Melbourne for just on thirty years. This role sees him responsible for the school’s extensive art and archival collections. Kenneth also consults in both the corporate and public sectors in philanthropic fundraising (especially in planned giving) as well as marketing, sponsorship, art, membership / loyalty and public relations.
An avid traveller, tour leader and lecturer, Kenneth works with a range of tourism organisations and travel companies across the globe. He lives by the motto: ‘Life is a grand tour so make the most of it’. His tertiary studies include political science, administration, museum studies, industrial relations, fine arts, history and international relations. Kenneth has a passion for travel, food, wine, arts, architecture, history, and good conversation … essentially the good life!
This online lecture is supported by The Friends of TJC
This online lecture is supported by The Colin Holden Charitable Trust
The lecture will begin promptly at 10:10 am. Please ensure you are online before the start to allow admittance to the lecture. Lectures are not recorded and can only be viewed at the time listed on your ticket. Ticket sales will close two hours before the lecture, unless sold out prior.
**Link to Zoom meeting will be emailed prior to the lecture. Please see note on your ticket. If you have any concerns please email firstname.lastname@example.org or phone 0427 273 845
Image supplied: Karl Kahler (Austrian 1855–1906), My Wife's Lovers, circa 1891, private collection, California