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Back to the table of Contents Page Classifieds Palo Alto Online Publication Date: Friday, August 27, 2004 A scientist and his paintbrushA scientist and his paintbrush (August 27, 2004) Community School of Music and Arts displays works by Gary Cleary By Katie VaughnLeave it to a scientist to turn a painting exhibition into a lesson about the artistic process. Gary Cleary's collection of 40-plus paintings and drawings, currently on display at the Community School of Music and Arts (CSMA)'s Mohr Gallery through Sept. 30, chronicles and celebrates his lifelong journey in art. The exhibition, comprised of landscapes, figurative works and portraits, is Cleary's first solo show, detailing his progression from the cerebral to the aesthetic.Cleary considered a career in art, but took the science route instead. He earned a Ph.D. in pharmaceutics, and developed and manufactured drug-delivery systems for contraceptives and nicotine patches. Still, the Los Altos Hills resident took art classes in his spare time. "It all starts off in school," said Cleary, co-founder, president and chief technology officer of Corium International, Inc. "That's a reason I'm on the board of CSMA."In most of his 15 landscapes, Cleary uses broad brushstrokes and thick layers of oil paint that impart an abstract quality to the works. The fact that viewers can tell the time of day when the scenes take place shows Cleary has studied the effects of light. Some of the landscapes and other paintings were inspired by famous artists. After a teacher encouraged Cleary to copy master paintings, he created "A Holiday," based on a work by Edward Henry Potthast. The painting is an abstract depiction of seven figures on a sunny seashore. Cleary said he believes examining others' works enhanced his own style. "It teaches you how to mix colors and work with figures," said Cleary, who has studied locally at Foothill and Skyline Colleges, San Francisco Art Institute and Pacific Art League in Palo Alto. "I never could have reached that color of blue if I hadn't studied Potthast.""Village Bridge, Early Summer Morning in Germany" is more detailed and has a tighter feel than most of Cleary's other paintings. And for good reason: He painted it from a photograph.Offering a contrast to the cool blues and greens of the landscapes are Cleary's figure studies, most of which he painted in warm reds, browns, oranges and tans. He takes inspiration from John Singer Sargent, James Whistler, Joaquin Sorolla and Anders Zorn, especially in their paintings of the human figure."Study of Female Nude, Reclining" shows a supine woman from the back, leaning to the left. Other figural works include men and women in forward-facing portraiture poses. The figure drawings come from drop-in sessions Cleary attended at CSMA, where nude models posed for the class.The nudity of several figures concerned some CSMA staff members, who worried that children passing the exhibition might not be able to handle the mature subject matter. But the paintings have become an opportunity for teachers and parents to show students that artists often work from nude models. The final teaching aids of the exhibition are two glass cases that demonstrate how a scene becomes a painting. In one, a photograph of a landscape is pasted to a sketchbook containing Cleary's rendering of the scene. Next to the book are canvas paintings of the landscape, along with a box Cleary used to carry his supplies.While at times Cleary has found it difficult to concentrate on art while managing a career in science, he finds similarities between the two endeavors."It's the same sort of creative process," he said. "You're trying to create new ideas, new concepts, new ways to do things. You have to start with a blank canvas or notebook."Cleary said that despite his involvement in the science field, art will hold a prominent place in his future. "Someday I'd like to be a famous painter, whether I'm in science or not." What: Paintings & Sketches by Gary W. Cleary. The exhibition includes approximately 40 pieces, including landscapes, figurative works and portraits. Where: Community School of Music and Arts at Finn Center, Mohr Gallery, 230 San Antonio Circle in Mountain View When: Through Sept. 30. Mohr Gallery hours are Monday through Friday, 9:30 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Saturday from 9 am to 3 p.m. Cost: Admission is free. Info: Please call (650) 917-6800 or visit www.arts4all.org.E-mail a friend a link to this story. 041b061a72