Friday, September 28, 2012


By Marcus McDaniel of the Forum

  We see it everyday. It is a fad that has permeated throughout America and its youth. This phenomenon is “saggin’,” the fashion statement of wearing one’s pants below the waistline, exposing the person’s underwear. While many fashion statements come and go, saggin’ has been around since the 1990s and seems to be around for the long haul. With this trend sticking around, there is one question that looms: Is this trend freedom of expression or indecent exposure?
  Indecent exposure can be defined as “the exposure of one’s body, especially one’s genitals, in a public place in a way considered offensive to established standards of decency.” In some societies, indecent exposure could be a woman showing her face in public or revealing too much skin but here in America the law can sometimes be much harder to define, especially when it comes to saggin’. Individuals that sag may not be exposing any part of their genitalia, but in regards to “established standards of decency” in the United States, citizens don’t normally show off their underwear and butts like a proud peacock strutting its feathers. Yes, some may be bothered by the trend, but in a country built on freedom of speech and expression, can we punish those who decide to partake in this particular fashion statement? Certain municipalities in St. Louis and Illinois tend to think so.
  Pine Lawn, Missouri, just a few miles away from Florissant Valley, outlawed sagging pants that show underwear or skin in 2007. The following year, Bel-Ridge followed suit. Just as recently as last year, Collinsville, Illinois implemented the same law. First time offenders can be fined up to $100 and community service while repeat offenders could face a $300 fine and more community service. While some people would feel this law was necessary, some elected officials don’t feel the same. Councilwoman Nancy Moss, of the Collinsville City Council, was one of two council members who voted against the law. According to an article from the St. Louis Post Dispatch, Moss was quoted saying, “It’s a fad. It’s distasteful. I’d go as far as to say it’s dumb, but it’s not something we need to trouble our law enforcement with.” She even goes on to ask, “Does anybody really want the government telling them what to wear?”
  That question could be more important than any other pertaining to the issue of saggin’. Do we persecute other fashion statements? Will this lead to legislation against heavily tattooed individuals or piercings? By passing any sort of laws limiting what we wear, we are headed down a slippery slope that may limit how we express ourselves. While I am not an advocate of saggin’, I understand that this is something that we, society, should regulate rather than the government or law enforcement. Saggin’ is less of an issue for legislators and civil rights and more of an issue for decency and respect toward one another.
  In 2008 in an interview with MTV VJ Sway, future President Barack Obama was asked about sagging pants laws and seemed to sum up my philosophy perfectly with this quote:
“Here’s my attitude: I think passing a law about people wearing sagging pants is a waste of time. We should be focused on creating jobs, improving our schools, getting health care, dealing with the war in Iraq. Any public official who is worrying about sagging pants probably needs to spend some time focusing on real problems out there. Having said that, brothers should pull up their pants. You’re walking by your mother, your grandmother, and your underwear is showing...What’s wrong with that? Come on. You don’t have to pass a law, but that doesn’t mean folks can’t have some sense and some respect for other people. And, you know, some people might not want to see your underwear – I’m one of them.”

Student ID Tracker

Does Your School Need to Know Where Your Are 24/7 ?

                    By Devese Ursery of the Forum

“Big Brother” is now trying to make his way into the American School system. Educational institutions from elementary schools all the way up to the university level are implementing technologies and devices on student IDs in order to track a students every move. Scanners, smart chips, magnetic strips, and other types of proximity technology are being placed in student IDs. In most cases the student doesn’t even know. Not only is keeping a tab on someone without their knowledge or permission creepy and an invasion of privacy, but it is also against the law. Schools on all levels have tried to explain why this technology is a good idea.
One of the main objectives for schools is the security and safety of the students. The key to creating a safe campus is controlling who are in the campus buildings. Educational institutions and the companies that manufacture the proximity technology claim that the IDs will make for a safer campus. These type of IDs control access to certain areas on campus, such as computer labs, dorms, as well as athletic facilities. Scanner IDs can also be used for food service applications in the cafeteria as well as purchasing books and bookstore account management on campus.  The student ID card is also being used as an efficient method of payment, both for students receiving refunds or scholarships from college and students using it like a debit card to purchase merchandise. Using a magnetic name badge or smart chip allows schools to use university student identification cards as stored-value debit cards for campus food service, the university bookstore, parking, campus laundry facilities and other on-campus venues which utilize retail ID card technology.
Beginning August 27, 2012, two schools in San Antonio, Texas, Jay High School and Jones Middle School are planning to monitor over 4,000 students using RFID (radio frequency identification) microchipped identification cards. RFID is a controversial technology that uses tiny microchips to track items from a distance. The school’s reasoning to implement RFID tracking technologies are outlined as goals to increase safety and attendance. This “Orwellian” solution is to be used to deter habitual truant children from skipping school. “It allows them to get caught easier,” said Maryland Delegate Doyle Niemann (D-Prince George’s), who recently co-sponsored legislation in the house that would use electronic surveillance as part of a broader truancy reduction plan. The truancy effort is called a “pilot program,” a first-of-its-kind experiment that will cost $400, 000 to keep track of about 660 students a year.
Although there are many advantages to this technology, there are also disadvantages, as well. All throughout history, the advancement in technology has been used to move society forward and during that time it has always been someone smart enough to molest that technology and use it for selfish and malicious reasons. A major issue with these types of IDs is security. Tech savvy criminals can steal a person’s identity and wipe out their entire bank account with one swipe. These new type of IDs might be beneficial, but they are also very expensive. Physical damage, such as scratches to the magnetic strip, or where the barcode is situated could cause the ID card to be unreadable.  Circumstances like unusual changes in electrical voltage, extreme heat or exposure to strong UV rays can likewise erase or change information from smart cards.
As technology proceeds to advance at an alarming rate there will continue to be advantages and disadvantages. Whose responsibility is it to regulate and be the gatekeeper of technology that is growing faster and becoming more complex?

FV 2012 Club Expo

Photo by BRADLEY J. RAYFORD / Forum

 By Devese Ursery of the Forum

The big winners from  the Fall Club Expo are all smiles as they show off their prizes. From left to right: Kennedy Rodgers, Nailah Fonville-Hestor, and Brittany Evans. On September 5, the rainy weather did not succeed in shutting down the expo.The venue was originally scheduled to be outside, between the Communications and Humanities Buildings, but was moved inside of the Student Center. Students enjoyed food and refreshments while speaking to various club reps. Despite the rain the expo was huge success.

Siler’s DVD Release Preview

Summer Blockbusters Storm Fall and Winter

By JEFF SILER of the Forum

  By the end of every epic summer movie season we are usually left with a feeling of wanting something more and we have a few questions that went unanswered. “Did I see all the movies I wanted to see? Did all the movies live up to my expectations?” Well the good thing about the end of the summer movie season is that by the end of it, most of the early summer movies are now coming out on DVD and Blu-ray…legally that is...and movie lovers can now enjoy all the movies they may or may not have gotten to enjoy in theatres from the comfort of their own home. With all that being said I’m going to give you some dates for when you can expect to see your favorites come out on DVD and Blu-ray.
  You won’t have to wait long to get the biggest movie from the summer, as The Avengers will be coming out on DVD/Blu-Ray on September 25. The Dark Shadows remake comes out on October 2. Two enjoyable movies from different sides of the spectrum come out on October 9 as The Raven and Rock of Ages both hit selves. Prometheus, the prequel to Alien, comes out two days later.  October 16 should be a good day when Madagascar 3, That’s My Boy, Chernobyl Diaries, and critical darling Moonrise Kingdom hit selves. If you’re waiting for The Dark Knight Rises then be prepared to wait until early December considering that is its speculated release. The same goes for Ted, The Campaign, The Bourne Legacy, The Expendables 2, and ParaNorman. No date has been given to Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter, but it’s speculated to be sometime in October. Finally keep an eye out for Men In Black 3, Total Recall, and Sparkle sometime in November.
  Keep in mind that even though the summer movie season is over, that doesn’t mean there aren’t good movies still coming to theatres this winter. Stephen Spielberg gives us his take on Abraham Lincoln as Lincoln hits theatres on November 16. Be on the lookout for James Patterson’s Alex Cross series coming to film on October 19. The latest Bond film, Skyfall comes out on November 9. Dredd, the remake of the 1995 film Judge Dredd, is bound to be good when it comes out on September 21. I know Lord of the Rings fans can’t wait for December 14 to get here seeing that The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey hits theatres. Twilight fans can rejoice as all the K-Stew drama comes to a close when Breaking Dawn Part 2 comes out on November 16. For me, December 14 is the date I’m anticipating the most as Les Miserables hits theatres. It’s such a compelling story and I really enjoyed the latest version of Victor Hugo’s masterpiece that I saw in film.
  Unfortunately, there are way too many film releases that I didn’t get to mention on this list but hopefully it will give people a great way to plan their fall/winter when it comes to the world of film.

40 Years Of FV Memories

Courtesy FV Communications Dept.

 By SARAH HAYES of the Forum

  Eileen Phillips has been working in the Communications North office as a secretary since 1971, and since then she’s seen everything from political protests to bomb threats, and even the occasional streaking. When a position for a new secretary in the Communications building opened up, one of Phillips’ teachers contacted her for applying - and the rest fell into place. As to whether the Florissant Valley campus has changed, her answer is a straightforward one: “Obviously they’ve changed with the times.” She points out that since the school’s initial building, there has been a daycare center and a training center added to school grounds as well as a remodeling of the student center. For Phillips, among the highlights of these past forty years have been the founding of the radio station KCFV-FM 89.5 The Wave, the joint start of the Deaf Communications Studies program and the Access office that have brought hearing-impaired/deaf students and faculty to Florissant Valley’s campus and many of the theater productions that have been put on by the faculty and students. “I never thought I was going to be here,” Phillips admitted. Her initial estimate was one year and then move on, but forty years later she says,  “It’s been interesting.”

FV Genshiken Club

By SARAH HAYES of the Forum

Photo by Bradley J. Rayford / Forum
  There is a club at Florissant Valley Community College like no other. They are not academic in nature, but corner any member and ask them why they enjoy their favorite series and they’ll answer with a detailed fervor usually reserved for dissertations. The rules are simple: don’t act foolish, show up every week, and above all enjoy the show. This is Genshiken, campus’ Japanese pop culture club, and they are always open for new members who share their interests.
Genshiken, dubbed so after a fictional club by the same name, is centered around the love of anime and manga - that is, Japanese animation and graphic novels - as well as various forms of pop culture and media that are popular in Japan, from music and fashion to video games and novels. This club also celebrates the history of Japan, like its samurai and royalty. Above all, Genshiken is an anime club, part of a growing culture of American fans who enjoy watching Japanese animation and discussing it with fellow fans. Most meetings are spent discovering new anime series and discussing them among the group members.
  The origins of Genshiken can be traced back to founding club members Samuel Kayser and Andrew Hughes, Florissant Valley students who shared an interest in anime. The club was originally started in 2009, but was not officially recognized as a campus club until the spring of 2010. For founder Samuel Kayser, the drive to start up the Genshiken club came from a life-long obsession with Japanese culture. His idea was to create Genshiken as a “person-to-person hub to trade information on opinions, new and upcoming events, and observing the Japanese influence” that had been a major motivation within his own life.
  When it comes to the club’s workings behind the scenes, Genshiken’s guardian angel has materialized in the form of its club sponsor, Professor Paul Nygard. As someone better known on campus as the Lord Of The Rings teacher, he never expected to be part of an anime club in such a fundamental way. But when the club’s former president Jimmy Arthur came to him with hat-in-hand for his assistance, Professor Nygard answered the call and has since become the club’s most valued sponsor in its short history.
  Being a part of Genshiken has been an educational experience for Nygard. “I use a couple of anime films in my Capstone course but I wasn’t really familiar with the extent of it,” Nygard admitted, “and the depth of it and the devotion that so many people have to it.” Since becoming the club’s adviser in the fall of 2011, Nygard has been watching more anime in order to further his familiarity with the medium. It’s a familiar story for club members; just going to one Genshiken weekly meet-up has led people to want to watch anime more than when they initially stepped into the meeting room.
The membership of the club is as diverse as the campus student body, all brought together by a matched love for anime culture. For those interested in Genshiken, whether as a pre-existing anime club or as someone looking to further the college experience by joining a club, Nygard’s advice is clear: just show up. The rest is up to you.

Genshiken meets every Thursday from 2-5 p.m.. in room 101 in the Social Science building. For more information, contact Professor Nygard at 314-513-4419 or at his office in the SS building.

Fall Fashion Trends 2012

By BRITTANY WOODS of the Forum

Hello all my fashionistas. This fall will be fun and full of fashion for creative vintage lovers. There are several trends going that have so much to offer for everyone. I have the inside scoop on what and where to find them on our college budgets.
                                       Practical & Pretty
We know that as college students, we are wearing many “hats,” such as juggling school, work, campus activities, and families for some individuals. This section is dedicated to you. Athletic gear can be trendy and comfortable. Just make sure that you are not overdoing the athletic apparel. A good example of practical and pretty is comfy jogging pants, a cozy turtleneck, a cute color-blocked cardigan, and simple wedges.  It’s comfortable and cute on campus.  I don’t suggest wedges if you are a doing a lot of walking. If you are a “walker,” classic cowboy-style boots will be the trend you need to take advantage of. Feel free to add vintage accessories, huge earrings, and abstract bracelets to add the high fashion look.  For the practical and pretty look, check out Avalon Exchange in the Loop, formerly known as Rag-O-Roma. You can bring your gently used items, and trade them in for new looks. What I love most about Avalon Exchange is that they stay in trend. Not like Plato’s Closet where they buy anything name brand and in good condition. It’s not about the name; it’s about the look. You can achieve a Michael Kors look on a Wal-Mart budget with the right eye.

                                                            Color Blocking
Yes, we get to keep color blocking into the fall season also. Color blocking is when you take two or more color pieces and pair them together to create a look. It’s very easy to do, and when the trend fades away, your “color-blocking” pieces will easily transition into basic or maybe even new trends. To achieve this with fun pieces, you can use clothes already in your closet to create a new look. Just add variety and remember that accessories already make the outfit. Even though most bright colors are frowned upon during the colder months, color blocking will be very popular into the winter. Your abstract dresses you loved so much during the summer can be extended with tights, booties, and blazers. Be careful when picking out accessories. You still want your dress to be the main focus.  When creating your own blocking, incorporate as many colors as you like. The sky is the limit. You don’t have to be super-matching. Try new colors that you wouldn’t normally match together. It’s fun and creative. People will notice and may even mimic your idea. Now you’re a trendsetter! Color blocking became hot in the 80s and continues to trend today. So please don’t sleep on Goodwill, thrift stores, and resale shops because you can find some awesome pieces in these places at great prices.
Prints & Layers
Not long ago when someone saw prints, they may have thought of old-lady furniture. Now prints are everywhere and almost everyone is experimenting with new prints, patterns, and creative ways to layer them. Bring out those old sweaters because they will come in handy this season. Sweatpants with patterns will be a great way to incorporate more color blocking. Button-downs and long-sleeve shirts with collars are great for layering and keeping warm and the bigger the collar, the better.
So there you have it. Remember, these are just trends. The best advice on fashion is to be you and feel comfortable.  Every look is not for everyone. We are who we are because of individuality so be free being you.

Tuesday, September 25, 2012


 Directed By: Renee Thomas-Woods

 The play was featured in the 22nd One Act Festival held at St. Louis Community College – Forest Park Mildred Bastian Theater Sept. 14-16.  The play was one of five one-act plays, which included performances from students from STLCC- Forest Park and STLCC Meramec and Southern Illinois University at Edwardsville. Webster University theatre students provided technical support with lighting, sound and backstage crew.

Photo provided by Renee Thomas-Woods Jayden Reigns (Nanyel) and Richard Ross (Derek)

Synopsis: After five years of marriage, Derek suggests a one-year separation from his wife, Nanyel, to find themselves. This play is the one-year later meeting where the couple discusses their year apart and what happens next. 

 Thomas-Woods theatrical directorial debut in June 2011 was , “Fathers and Other Strangers” by Jeff Stetson in the Florissant Valley Evening of One Acts.  Thomas-Woods first film in 2010, a documentary entitled, “The Great Northwest: It’s Not About Us. It’s About Them.”  The film shows the trials and triumphs of St. Louis City public high school students at Northwest Academy of Law fighting against the odds and winning. Under the guidance and leadership of their principal (Valerie Carter- Thomas), the students and staff have developed a unique family environment, in the midst of a tough St. Louis neighborhood, that embraces the concept that success is the only option.  The film has been screened here at Florissant Valley, St. Charles Community College, Washington University School of Law and the Missouri History Museum.

Election On The Horizon

By SARAH HAYES of the Forum

As the November general election is only a few months away, it is imperative that Missouri voters - especially young voters - make sure they are properly registered and know where to show up to vote come election day. But for many, this does not seem like an easy task, especially if they do not know the issues and people that will be on the ballot come November 6. This is the day on which the nation will return to the polls, yet again, to decide who takes control of the offices of the United States government, and when educated voters will ultimately decide which candidate emerges the victor.
Trying to find information about the issues that is not biased towards one side, whether it be Republican or Democrat, is difficult to do. Many of the major news networks, from MSNBC to Fox News, deliver the days' events with a political slant that goes against the notion of balanced coverage. For a Missouri voter that is searching out information on the issues, it becomes very important to find unbiased news sources that will inform them.
In an effort to educate college students about the facts, the Fair Elections Legal Network (FELN) has formed a campaign called the Campus Vote Project so that students can become an educated electorate. On their website (, students can download a toolkit containing resources on registering to vote and raising political awareness on campus. Campus Vote Project is specifically geared towards college campuses becoming centers of information in regards to voter registration, local and national elections, and other important factors in being a young voter.
When it comes to information on national political officials, the best resource is the official resource. That is the website for the U.S. Senate (, which contains voting records for all elected officials. Citizens can research records of those up for election and decide which officials best reflect their personal values and political ideals. One can also find a record of bills and resolutions and who was responsible for writing them.
Another resource for information on political figures is Project Vote Smart, which bills itself as "the voter's self defense system." Through interactive maps and databases, users can research the political standings of both national and state officials, including voting records and personal stances on important issues. The website prides itself on being politically neutral, portraying both Republicans and Democrats in the same light. Project Vote Smart can be contacted through the web at or via the phone at 1-888-VOTESMART.
For Florissant Valley students, registering to vote in Missouri has become much easier thanks to volunteers for the state voter registration drive. Their table, conveniently located in the student center, has been set up so students can quickly and securely register to vote. The last day to register in order to vote in the general election is October 10. A student must be a U.S. citizen, a Missouri resident, and be at least 18 years old by Election Day in order to vote in the Missouri elections. A complete list of restrictions and requirements can be found at the Missouri Voting Rights Center's website, found through the page for the local secretary of state:
If registering on campus is not convenient, several other places are available so students can register to vote. Students can visit any nearby Department of Motor Vehicles office or any office of a state agency that provides a public service. These state offices will provide the paperwork necessary for complete voter registration. These forms can also be acquired at the office of a local election authority or county clerk. For students who live in Saint Louis County, this office can be found in Maplewood at 12 Sunnen Drive, Suite 126.
When it comes to the general election in November, recent elections have shown that even a handful of votes can decide who becomes the president-elect. College-aged citizens make up a solid quarter of those eligible to vote, but their numbers become counterproductive when they are not registered to vote at all. As the deadline looms closer, it is up to Florissant Valley students to make sure they are registered in time to make a difference.

Tuesday, September 18, 2012

Sunday, September 16, 2012

"8" Takes The FV Stage

                                                           By Holly Shanks of the Forum

A piece of the Marriage Equality battle is coming to STLCC Florissant Valley’s own Terry M. Fischer Theatre this October. In 2008, California voters passed Proposition 8, which amended the state constitution to ban gay marriage. Earlier this year, the Proposition was overturned by a federal appeals court.
 The play "8" is based on the Federal District court case filed by the American Foundation for Equal Rights (AFER) to overturn Proposition 8.  Actors conduct the play by reading from the script written by Dustin Lance Black, founding board member of AFER and winner of a 2009 Academy Award for the screenplay of Milk, starring Sean Penn. A Broadway staged reading of "8" was held as a benefit for AFER and included a host of Hollywood actors, such as George Clooney and Brad Pitt.
 Before the play could take the stage on the FV campus, Dan Betzler, director of the play at STLCC-FV, had several approval processes to complete with STLCC and the play’s producers, AFER and Broadway Impact, an organization supporting marriage equality. 
 Make no mistake, "8" is a play with a purpose in supporting marriage equality and following each performance of the play, “talkback” sessions will be held with marriage equality advocates comprised of openly gay and lesbian panelist to help further the conversation on ways to become involved in the marriage equality movement. 
Statement from the FV Friendly Colors campus club, “Friendly Colors welcomes the opening of the Play 8 on our campus, and hopes that it raises awareness of gay marriage, and offers opportunities for peaceful, respectful discussions of this topic. We, as a club, support gay marriage.”

The FV Campus Crusade for Christ club was also contacted, but are unable to provide a statement at this time due to pending club officer elections.

 Cast List
                              Character Name       Actor Name
Sandy Stier -
Kris Perry -
Spencer Perry -
Elliot Perry -
Paul Katami -
Jeff Zarrillo -
Charles J. Cooper -
David Blankenhorn -
Judge Vaughn Walker -
David Boise -
Theodore Olsen -
Maggie Gallager -
Evan Wolfson -
Broadcast Journalist -
Clerk -
Ryan Kendall -
Dr. Nancy Cott -
Dr. Gregory Herek -
Dr. Gary Segura -
Dr. William Tam -
Dr. Ilan Meyer -
Director -
Asst. Dir. / Stage Mgr. -
Theater Supervisor  -
Technical Director -
Janice Mantovani
Taleesha Stewart
Larry Bogan
Kareem Spann
A.J. Pupillo
Robert             Hanson
Sherard Curry
Alex Hylton
Dean Rosen
Thom Crain
Brad Kinzel
Stacey Lampman
Cortez Gayden
Jayden Reign
Jacquiline Daniel-Bolden
Nick Wells
Angie Bilyeu
Daniel  DePina
Chris Armstead
Steve Bai
Peter Buschbacher
Dan Betzler
Michelle Henley
Marie McCool
T. Williamson

 “8” can be seen: 

Friday, October 5 at 8 pm
Talkback panelist include: Michael Colona, Missouri House of Representatives, Audrey Pearson, Co-founder – Inthelyfe St. Louis and Hemla Singaravelu, Ph.D., Associate Professor – Saint Louis University Department of Counseling and Family Therapy.

Saturday, October 6 at 8 pm
Talkback panelists include: Robyn Berkley, Ph.D., Assistant Professor – Southern Illinois University-Edwardsville School of Business, Beth Drouant, Consultant and Advocate – Life Skills, Julikka LaChe, American Sign Interpreter – Saint Louis Community College- Florissant Valley and Jeanette Mott Oxford, Missouri House of Representatives.

Sunday, October 7 at 2 pm
Talkback panelists include: A.J. Bockelman, Executive Director – PROMO, Al Fischer, Artistic Director – Gateway Men’s Chorus, Pamela Merritt, Statewide E-Organizer – Planned Parenthood Affiliates in Missouri and Charlie Robin, Executive Director – Edison Theatre at Washington University.

Terry M. Fischer Theatre, 3400 Pershall Rd, Ferguson, MO 63135
For more information call the box office at 314-513-4488 or visit

Wednesday, September 5, 2012

Something New in the Art Gallery

Photos by Terrence Monroe and Bradley J. Rayford / Forum
By Terence Monroe of the Forum
     Currently in the Florissant Valley Art Gallery sits some new and creative works of art by Beverly Buchanan. The exhibit that is being featured is called “Home-Space, Place, Memory”. Buchanan’s focuses on the look and feel of the structures she creates. She says her vision closely resembles the reality of current places and their surrounding landscapes. Her goal is to try to continue to develop the idea of memory versus reality. Buchanan work can be found in many art museums, including the Metropolitan Museum of Art and Whitney Museum in New York City. Many of Buchanan art work is usually in the form of a sculpture or drawing,  even today Buchanan is still working on new art.
Buchanan’s work is very unique. The work of this African American female artist includes her “calling card” a multitude of colors that blend together to create unique images. But its not just the color that allows her work to stand out. It’s the detail.  It doesn’t matter if the details are small or big they all have a hidden message and a purpose.  I wasn’t able to touch any of her work because of fear of damaging them but I was able to get close and take a good look at the art. The insides of most, if not all the creations, were empty. Her work seems to focus on the outside a lot more than the inside of the art. I encourage everyone to go and check out Beverly Buchanan’s art soon. The exhibit will be on display until October 11 in the Art Gallery in the lower level of the Instructional Resources building. See for yourself the unique features that her art displays. The Art Gallery is open Monday through Friday and you can go to the Florissant Valley Website as There will be a link to the Art Gallery that you can click on to learn more.