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2016-02-27T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Julie Newdoll?

Ms. Julie Newdoll

Director of Exhibits

YLEM

HQ Phone: (415) 671-0705

YLEM

1433 Van Dyke Avenue PO Box 140270

San Francisco, California 94141

United States

Find other employees at this company (20)

Background Information

Affiliations

Member
Art & Science Collaborations , Inc.

SBAWCA Member
South Bay Area Women's Caucus

Education

B.A.
microbiology
UC Santa Barbara

B.A.
microbiology
University of California at Santa Barbara

M.S.
medical illustration
UC San Francisco

M.S.
medical illustration
University of California

medical illustration masters degree

University of San Francisco

microbiology degree

University of San Francisco

Web References (147 Total References)


YLEM NEWS

ylem.blueparticles.com [cached]

This proposal, "Hitchhikers in the Valley of Heart's Delight" was put together by Julie Newdoll, Jim Pallas and Michael Mosher.

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If you are interested in showing with YLEM, please write to Julie Newdoll, Director of Exhibits and Vice President of YLEM:
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However, please feel free to contact Julie Newdoll with questions, or if you are interested in being our Museum Partner or sponsor for this show.


The full adventures of each of ...

www2.fineartregistry.com [cached]

The full adventures of each of these five stalwart Silicon Valley pioneers can be read here on the Ylem website (http://www.ylem.org/Hitchhikers/) in blogs kept by Julie Newdoll (who, HP notwithstanding, has a fine sense of humor!).

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Julie is a real trooper, I tell you.My hat is off to her and the others involved.
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Jim Pallas created the wooden hitchhikers and sent Lee to Julie Newdoll's San Carlos, CA studio.
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William was also shipped to Julie Newdoll's by Jim Pallas.
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Anyone hearing of his whereabouts should let us know at FAR or contact Julie Newdoll or Jim Pallas please.
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L-R: Julie Newdoll, Teri Franks, Lynn Orlosky, Michael Mosher,
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L-R: Teri Franks, Torrey Nommensen, Michael Mosher, Julie Newdoll
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Julie Newdoll, Director of Exhibits YLEMThese notes are from a couple of emails from Julie, included here in full without changes.
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On Sep 18, 2006, at 11:14 PM, Julie Newdoll wrote:
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Julie Newdoll and Stanford's Dean Plummer
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[You can read a full article about Julie Newdoll, a FAR registered artist, here: Julie Newdoll, FAR Featured Artist]


...Read More | She's Got ...

www2.fineartregistry.com [cached]

...Read More | She's Got Art Down to a Science: Featured Artist, Julie Newdoll | ...Read MoreFAR Featured Artist: Julie Newdoll - She's Got Art Down to a Science, Fine Art Registry artist series

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Artist: Julie Newdoll
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Julie Newdoll paints the seen and unseen, real and unreal, as one.
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Artist Julie Newdoll sees the world from a vantage point that is hard for many of us to conceptualize.Through her paintings, Julie has found a medium for marrying science and human mythology in a parallel and brilliant way that portrays the microscopic and macroscopic views of life together as one, showing just how unified life really is.
Through Julie's EyesNewdoll's art'Julie was born in hot San Angelo, TX and moved shortly thereafter to a suburb just outside of Dallas called Garland.She feels lucky that around the age of 10 years old, her parents got smart and moved from Texas back to California, from where they both originated.Julie's 30-year and counting love for painting started when she was in high school and first tried her hand at oil painting.She also had a fascination with science, which led her to obtain her microbiology degree from the University of San Francisco.After that, she went straight into getting her medical illustration masters degree at USF.It was here that computer graphics caught her attention.Combined with the incredible research that was being conducted by the microscopic division, and molecular graphics, Julie saw the potential for art.She took the microscopic imagery and composited it on a computer with a sketch.She then printed the image on canvas and painted over it.From that point on, Julie was enthralled by the possibilities of combining science and art.
Julie's style has continued to grow and evolve over time and has even shown up at a much earlier age in her daughter Sophia ...
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Once upon a time, a client of Julie's wanted a painting done relating to her breast cancer research.The client was very intrigued with the mythology and figures that Julie uses in her art and was wondering if there might be a way for Julie to combine breast cancer science and Inuit Indian mythology (the patron's favorite culture).
"So I started looking into their culture and it's very interesting," says Julie.
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"Kids do everything in one stroke, they don't make a mistake, they just do it," says Julie.
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Julie now regularly consults Sophia for the Inuit artwork.
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"She has this great technique where she uses charcoal and then she puts paint on top, smudging the charcoal," explains Julie, as she watches Sophia aggressively making little marks all around her drawing with the charcoal."Oh!It's raining today!"exclaims Julie."No, it's snowing," Sophia calmly corrects her."See that's the thing with kids, you never know what's going to happen; that's what's been so neat about each and every drawing that she's done.No matter what I might be thinking it's going to be, it's never the same; it's always something different with new elements in it that are quite inspirational and have taught me a lot," says Julie.
Through the Eyes of Science
Julie Newdoll's Kimono SeriesSophia and Julie took us downstairs where at least 30 of Julie's paintings line the walls of her house.Julie often creates series of five paintings at a time, such as her "Kimono" series.
"The Japanese tea ceremony involves using all of your senses so it was the perfect backdrop for the ‘Senses' series.Each kimono represents the tissues from one of the senses and cells involved in receiving each sense.You've got these tendril-like things that receive smell and these little tendril-like things that also receive taste, they're all related through evolution.What you use to see with also has a similar look - rods and cones are just cilia too.They may have all evolved from one sense or receiving thing - sort of re-using the technology," says Julie.
Julie Newdoll's 'Senses' Kimono seriesJulie paints with oils but often finds herself doing a mixed media type of thing, using textures underneath the paint.Crushed stone and sand are an example of what she may use, as shown in her "Dine" (Navajo Indians) series of five paintings, which combine scientific thoughts on the origin of life with the Dine creation story.
Julie Newdoll's art
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I got the dirt from the Dine area several years ago when I was traveling around the desert," says Julie.
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Julie is also in the middle of painting her taste-bud table top series.You can see more of these series at Julie's website www.brushwithscience.com.
Through the Eyes of the PublicJulie is well known in her field.In fact there is a movement in scientifically inspired art, known as bio-art or sci-art, which is making her kind of work more popular.Her paintings have appeared on the cover of numerous science magazines.Julie is also the Exhibits Director for YLEM.YLEM is a San Francisco based organization for artists using science and technology (http://www.ylem.org/).At time of this writing Julie was deeply involved in the "Hitchhikers in the Valley of Heart's Delight" project for the Inter Society for the Electronic Arts ZeroOne Global Festival of Art on the Edge at the San Jose Museum of Art. (This whole project has been thoroughly covered on the FAR website: Famous Hitch Hikers' Safety Assured by Fine Art RegistryÔ Tags).
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It was through the Hitchhikers project that Julie first came into contact with the Fine Art Registry, as one of the artists involved, Jim Pallas, had found FAR and was enthusiastically tagging and registering his artwork.
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Lynn Orlosky, FAR Founder Teri Franks, and artist Julie Newdoll
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Already Julie has a very large body of work and she has so many projects going in so many directions that it's hard to keep track.Registering her works with FAR, along with transfer of ownership when she sells her pieces, will help bring order to her art and maintain a permanent record for the future-a future that is positively bubbling over with different possibilities.
Julie Newdoll's works of art
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Sophie and Julie Newdoll with FAR Founder, Teri Franks
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"Once I started doing this it was like a never ending amount of subject matter that I just can't stop," says Julie.Her art is continually evolving as time goes by and will no doubt continue to shed light on the world from the small and large, real and mythical, as one.
And Sophia finished her latest Inuit painting.True to Julie's statement about children being unpredictable, Sophia delivered.
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Julie sent us her favorite quote about art from the book The Art Spirit by Robert Henri.


Artist, Julie Newdoll | ...

www.aboutfineartregistry.com [cached]

Artist, Julie Newdoll | Julie Newdoll: She's Got Art Down to a Science

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Artist, Julie Newdoll | Julie Newdoll: She's Got Art Down to a Science
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Artist: Julie Newdoll Fine Art Registry - Featured Artist
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Julie Newdoll paints the seen and unseen, real and unreal, as one.
...
Artist Julie Newdoll sees the world from a vantage point that is hard for many of us to conceptualize. Through her paintings, Julie has found a medium for marrying science and human mythology in a parallel and brilliant way that portrays the microscopic and macroscopic views of life together as one, showing just how unified life really is.
Through Julie's Eyes Julie was born in hot San Angelo, TX and moved shortly thereafter to a suburb just outside of Dallas called Garland. She feels lucky that around the age of 10 years old, her parents got smart and moved from Texas back to California, from where they both originated. Julie's 30-year and counting love for painting started when she was in high school and first tried her hand at oil painting. She also had a fascination with science, which led her to obtain her microbiology degree from the University of San Francisco. After that, she went straight into getting her medical illustration masters degree at USF. It was here that computer graphics caught her attention. Combined with the incredible research that was being conducted by the microscopic division, and molecular graphics, Julie saw the potential for art. Newdoll's art' She took the microscopic imagery and composited it on a computer with a sketch. She then printed the image on canvas and painted over it. From that point on, Julie was enthralled by the possibilities of combining science and art.
...
"Red, right…" replies Julie as she heads off in search of the requested paint. Not only does Julie have a talent of her own, but she's also passed it on to Sophia, who has become involved with Julie's work in a most peculiar way.
...
Once upon a time, a client of Julie's wanted a painting done relating to her breast cancer research. The client was very intrigued with the mythology and figures that Julie uses in her art and was wondering if there might be a way for Julie to combine breast cancer science and Inuit Indian mythology (the patron's favorite culture).
"So I started looking into their culture and it's very interesting," says Julie.
...
"Kids do everything in one stroke, they don't make a mistake, they just do it," says Julie.
...
Julie now regularly consults Sophia for the Inuit artwork.
...
says Julie.
...
"She has this great technique where she uses charcoal and then she puts paint on top, smudging the charcoal," explains Julie, as she watches Sophia aggressively making little marks all around her drawing with the charcoal. "Oh! It's raining today! exclaims Julie. "No, it's snowing," Sophia calmly corrects her. "See that's the thing with kids, you never know what's going to happen; that's what's been so neat about each and every drawing that she's done. No matter what I might be thinking it's going to be, it's never the same; it's always something different with new elements in it that are quite inspirational and have taught me a lot," says Julie.
Through the Eyes of Science
Julie Newdoll's Kimono Series Sophia and Julie took us downstairs where at least 30 of Julie's paintings line the walls of her house. Julie often creates series of five paintings at a time, such as her "Kimono" series.
"The Japanese tea ceremony involves using all of your senses so it was the perfect backdrop for the 'Senses' series. Each kimono represents the tissues from one of the senses and cells involved in receiving each sense. You've got these tendril-like things that receive smell and these little tendril-like things that also receive taste, they're all related through evolution. What you use to see with also has a similar look - rods and cones are just cilia too. They may have all evolved from one sense or receiving thing - sort of re-using the technology," says Julie.
Julie Newdoll's 'Senses' Kimono series
Julie paints with oils but often finds herself doing a mixed media type of thing, using textures underneath the paint. Crushed stone and sand are an example of what she may use, as shown in her "Dine" (Navajo Indians) series of five paintings, which combine scientific thoughts on the origin of life with the Dine creation story.
Julie Newdoll's art
"I mixed a bunch of sand in with the paint around the outside, and used dirt in the middle of each of the Dine paintings. I got the dirt from the Dine area several years ago when I was traveling around the desert," says Julie. "I've had these bottles of dirt forever! My college roommate and I drove around the desert drinking iced tea and we would see by the side of the road these incredible colors of dirt and I would shout, 'Stop!' And I'd get out my bottle and scoop up some dirt: red, purple, yellow. And in the Indian story they start in a red world, and then move on to a blue world, then to yellow. As they move from world to world it gets more sophisticated and they meet Julie Newdoll sand bottle for art, and FAR Tag application more sophisticated beings and become more so themselves, so it's very evolutionary orientated. Not only do they have rivers running through it and drying up and making this cell-dividing thing, they end up on an island in the end. Sort of like a cell with a nucleus."
Julie is also in the middle of painting her taste-bud table top series. You can see more of these series at Julie's website www.brushwithscience.com.
Through the Eyes of the Public Julie is well known in her field. In fact there is a movement in scientifically inspired art, known as bio-art or sci-art, which is making her kind of work more popular. Her paintings have appeared on the cover of numerous science magazines. Julie is also the Exhibits Director for YLEM. YLEM is a San Francisco based organization for artists using science and technology ( http://www.ylem.org/). At time of this writing Julie was deeply involved in the "Hitchhikers in the Valley of Heart's Delight" project for the Inter Society for the Electronic Arts ZeroOne Global Festival of Art on the Edge at the San Jose Museum of Art. (This whole project has been thoroughly covered on the FAR website: Famous Hitch Hikers' Safety Assured by Fine Art Registry™ Tags).
...
It was through the Hitchhikers project that Julie first came into contact with the Fine Art Registry, as one of the artists involved, Jim Pallas, had found FAR and was enthusiastically tagging and registering his artwork.
...
Lynn Orlosky, FAR Founder Teri Franks, and artist Julie Newdoll
...
Already Julie has a very large body of work and she has so many projects going in so many directions that it's hard to keep track. Registering her works with FAR, along with transfer of ownership when she sells her pieces, will help bring order to her art and maintain a permanent record for the future-a future that is positively bubbling over with different possibilities.
Julie Newdoll's works of art
...
Sophie and Julie Newdoll with FAR Founder, Teri Franks
...
"Once I started doing this it was like a never ending amount of subject matter that I just can't stop," says Julie. Her art is continually evolving as time goes by and will no doubt continue to shed light on the world from the small and large, real and mythical, as one.
...
Julie sent us her favorite quote about art from the bookThe Art Spirit by Robert Henri.


FAR Press Room, Press Releases about Fine Art Registry - History of the Fine Art Registry, About FAR, Press Room, Advertising, FAR Policies

www.fineartregistry.com [cached]

Theresa Franks, Founder and CEO of Global Fine Art Registry, LLC, says, "Fine Art Registry is proud to be involved in the hitchhikers' project and to be able to support notable artists such as Jim Pallas, Julie Newdoll and Mike Mosher and help YLEM and ISEA with their ambitious and valuable project."

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"The idea of using the pioneers of Silicon Valley was that ZeroOne was bringing digital artists from all over to this show and it would be great for them to understand what and who was responsible for transforming ‘Valley of Heart's Delight' from a farming community into one of the technology capitals of the world now known as Silicon Valley," said Julie Newdoll, artist and director of exhibits for YLEM.

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