2013 “Sculpt and Model Class” date is pending artist availability.


November, 2012 participants: there will be a  follow up “sand and paint!” available as needed.



~ Miniature Head Class”
with visiting artist Kenneth Rowe

Ken is a native of Fairfield and has become a successful artist, having been employed with Will Vinton’s Claymation and Stopmotion, renown for the California Raisins.


The evening classes will accommodate two groups of participants at the same time,
High school age – adult, and a younger artist 4th – 8th grade.
The younger artist students will be assisted by art instructor Kella J.
The class fee is $30 total for 2 sessions
Pre-registration should be made to,
or 641-799-3209 as this class will be limited.
All materials are included, so this is a bargain with a recognized professional artist.

Samples of creations by Kenneth Rowe
The FAA welcomes the opportunity to have Ken instruct this sculpting class while he is back in Fairfield. Ken is the son of Tom and Jane Rowe, and received his BFA/Sculpture UNI and his MFA/Sculpture from the University of Oregon. Since 2004 he has been an art educator in higher education. His work has been exhibited at the Cumberland Gallery in Nashville, Tennessee.
The artist’s statement on his website says, “My upbringing as an artist was conservative. I grew up looking at masters of the figure: artists like Michelangelo, Bernini, and DaVinci. They inspired me to study the human form. I continue to enjoy the challenge of translating a likeness on a small scale while communicating a specific idea.The figure allows me to convey the human condition through situations and characters with which viewers can readily identify.The ideas for individual sculptures are autobiographical at the start, taking from my experiences, my family life, my intellectual battles, my emotions. In their specificity, they take on a universal appeal. In each sculpture, I include objects that hold multiple meanings as well as nostalgic allure. It is also important that my work conveys a playfulness referring to the innocence of childhood curiosity.”