Join us for the closing reception of “Livin’ for the City: A Father & Son Paint the Streets of San Francisco.”
Friday, August 23rd, 2019 • 6-9 PM
Acción Latina’s Juan R. Fuentes Gallery
2958 24th Street, San Francisco
With music by father-daughter duo Wray & Anais Velez.
Don’t miss your last chance to see our summer exhibition!
If you haven’t seen it already, check out the exhibition profiled by El Tecolote. For this show, a father and his son created paintings and drawings born of a fascination with things that move in and around our city.
Exhibit until August 23rd.
2958 24th St, San Francisco, California 94110
A Father & Son Paint the Streets of San Francisco.
We are pleased to announce the opening of “Livin’ for the City: A Father & Son Paint the Streets of San Francisco.”
- Our colorful summer show Livin’ for the City: A Father and Son Paint the Streets of San Francisco by @crazycrab415, and his dad has been extended to August 23 so you still have a chance to check it out! There’s over 85 artworks on display so there’s plenty to see! ✨
For this exhibition, a father and his son create paintings and drawings born of a fascination with things that move in and around our city.
ABOUT THE ARTISTS:
George Crampton — earned his BFA in painting from the San Francisco Art Institute in 1978. When his son also named George was about 3 years old they would draw together with paint, pencils and crayons. Today, they still collaborate doing carpentry and painting work for Crampton’s construction remodeling business. While Crampton has continued to work on his art as a hobby, this is the first time that he shows his art in a gallery and he wouldn’t have had done it any other way but to show alongside his son.
George Crampton-Glassanos — is a native San Franciscan and his murals can be seen around the city. He graduated from the School of the Arts High School in 2008. Crampton-Glassanos has worked as a lead muralist with Precita Eyes in the past, and he has also painted signs for local businesses. He was encouraged to paint early on by his dad and they both continue to create art based on what they see on the streets in their everyday life—a dump truck, crane, or low rider.