Bones of Texas Exhibition Opening Reception

Visit the DCP Community Gallery and view the Bones of Texas project by Morgan Page and Dustin Rice.

This event was held on Thursday, July 7, 2022.

Join us in the DCP Community Gallery to view Bones of Texas, the work of photography duo Morgan Page and Dustin RiceThe in-person reception will be Thursday, July 7 from 6pm-8pm. This reception is free and open to all! We encourage you to RSVP to let us know you are coming.

Morgan and Dustin will be in attendance at the opening to answer any questions about their work.

Masks are recommended but not required.

This program is made possible in part by a grant from Humanities Texas, the state affiliate of the National Endowment for the Humanities.

The exhibition will run in the DCP Community Gallery until Saturday, July 23. Gallery days and hours are Tuesdays and Saturdays from 10am-2pm and Fridays 12pm-6pm.

In the tradition of Modernist photographers Edward Weston, Minor White, and Margaret Bourke-White, photography duo Morgan Page and Dustin Rice have traveled thousands of miles around Texas to capture the natural textures and patterns in Texas’ landscape, as well as the stark contrast in the dilapidation that these things left behind give to it.

Each photograph in the exhibition will be accompanied by placards that weave stories of personal emotion and forgotten presence and absence in and around the remaining architecture.

Morgan Page received her Bachelor of Fine Arts in Photography and Digital Media from the University of Houston in Houston, TX. She received her Master of Fine Arts in Visual Arts from Rutgers University in New Brunswick, NJ. She is currently an Associate Professor of Graphic Design at Midwestern State University. Dustin Rice received his Bachelor of Arts in English with a minor in Mass Communications from Texas State University in San Marcos, TX. Both Page and Rice share a keen interest in Texas history and an adventurous spirit in exploring Texas landscapes. Their book Bones of Texas is under contract with the University of Texas Press.