Sayaka Ganz: Reclaimed Creations at New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science, Albuquerque
Due to the March 23, 2020 NM DOH Public Health Order, These Event Listings Are Not Accurate!
All non-essential businesses are closed, public gatherings are prohibited!
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Sayaka Ganz: Reclaimed Creations

Tuesday March 10, 2020

Additional Dates:

1801 Mountain Rd NW
Albuquerque, NM 87104

Phone: 841-2802
Website: Click to Visit






Jayne Aubele

Phone: 505-841-2840
Website: Click to Visit

Runs through 05/17/2020.

ImageMeet the artist and accompany her on a walk-through of the exhibit.

Join us for the public opening of our new exhibit: Sayaka Ganz-Reclaimed Creations. This exhibit celebrates repurposing items and extending the life of everyday objects. 

Japanese artist Sayaka Ganz uses discarded and reclaimed household objects to create animal sculptures made of plastic spoons, spatulas and other reclaimed objects. Ganz’ love of animals is demonstrated in her exhibit which focuses on animals in motion.  Ganz classifies her work as “3-dimensional impressionism.”  Produced by David J. Wagner LLC. More information on 

Cost: $5. Preregistration suggested.

Go to Questions:

See also: Found Objects

Reduce, Reuse, Reimagine

Image by Oskar Schlemmer

Opening Friday, Jan. 10 at 6pm is the exhibit Reclaimed Creations by Sayaka Ganz at the New Mexico Museum of Natural History & Science (1801 Mountain Rd. NW). Japanese artist Sayaka Ganz makes animal sculptures out of reclaimed household items like plastic spoons in a fashion she calls “3-dimensional impressionism.” Ganz will be on hand for this event, leading a tour through the exhibit. For more information and $5 tickets to this all-ages event, see

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See also: Arts Interview

Reclaiming Disposable Beauty

Sayaka Ganz’s Reclaimed Creations

Sayaka Ganz with “Nova,” her sculpture made from reclaimed plastics, at the New Mexico Museum of Natural History & Science.
photo by Clarke Condé
Sayaka Ganz takes old spatulas, spoons, clothes hangers and other such ubiquitous household plastics and finesses them into graceful sculptures of animals in motion. Weekly Alibi sat down with Ganz at the museum to talk about plastic, process and the tyrannosaurus in the lobby.

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