STUDIO SNAP KATIE KILEY - Quad Cities Online

STUDIO SNAP KATIE KILEY

Posted Online: July 27, 1997, 1:00 am  
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STUDIO SNAP KATIE KILEY

NAME
Katie Kiley

CITY
Davenport

OCCUPATION
Printmaker, painter

EDUCATION
Clarke College and St. Ambrose, where she studied with the Rev. E.M. Catich.

FAMILY
Husband, John; Joanne, 22; and Julia, 6. She says, 'We enjoyed having an only
child so much that we thought we would do it again.'

FAVORITE WORKS OF HER OWN
Drawing -- a quick portrait sketch of a friend. Painting -- "Listening to
Mozart,'' an oil that was sold while it was still wet. Print -- a large
wrapped figure.

FAVORITE ART MEMORIES
Critiques of her work by Mauricio Lasansky, Ben Frank Moss and Father Catich.

CURRENT PROJECT
"I'm getting ready for a show at Quad City Arts in November and December, and
that will be concurrent with a show at Dartmouth College, so I can't use the
same work.''

WHY DOES SHE DO IT?

"I have to. I am very agitated when I don't do it.''






Local events heading








  Today is Thursday, April 24, the 114th day of 2014. There are 251 days left in the year.

1864 -- 150 years ago: We learn that it is a contemplation to start a paper mill in Rock Island during the summer by a gentleman from the East.
1889 -- 125 years ago: The gates of Oklahoma were swung open at noon today, and a throng of more than 30,000 settlers started over its soil.
1914 -- 100 years ago: The Iowa Coliseum Co. was incorporated with $40,000 capital and planned a building on 4th Street between Warren and Green streets in Davenport.
1939 -- 75 years ago: Plans are being discussed for resurfacing the streets in the entire downtown district of Rock Island.
1964 -- 50 years ago: Some 45 jobs will be created at J.I. Case Co.'s Rock Island plant in a expansion of operations announced yesterday afternoon at the firm's headquarters in Racine, Wis.
1989 -- 25 years ago: Gardeners and farmers cheered, but not all Quad-Citians found joy Saturday as more than an inch of rain fell on the area. Motorists faced dangerous, rain-slick roads as the water activated grease and grime that had built up during dry weather.








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