SATURDAY 1:00-4:00PM
OCT 5, 2019

Location: Art Escape, 17474 Highway 12

Instructor:  Ernesto Hernandez-Olmos

Don’t miss this fun opportunity to participate in the tradition of altar making while relating the practice to the cosmology of Dia de los Muertos.  Open to all ages and skill levels, this class will teach the background of the Day of the Dead Celebrations in Mexico all while allowing you to participate in the tradition yourself.

Lead by renowned Bay Area artist Ernesto Hernandez-Olmos, this workshop is the 1st in a series of 5 cultural artistic workshops leading up “DIA SONOMA” Sonoma’s city-wide celebration of Dia de los Muertos Saturday, November 2nd from 12:00 – 6:30pm.  Sign up for all 5!  

This workshop has been supported by a generous grant from the Sonoma County Vintner’s Foundation.

$5 Donation Requested

All Levels
All Ages

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Ernesto Hernandez-Olmos

Ernesto Hernandez-Olmos

Instructor

Ernesto Hernandez-Olmos is a multi-talented artist born in Oaxaca, Mexico. Formally educated in Plastic Arts at The Autonomous University, Benito Juarez of Oaxaca, Mexico. Ernesto has been engaged in art, honing his craft for over 25 years. He currently runs a wide variety of art and cultural programs in the Bay Area, drawing inspiration from the rich Oaxaca Art landscape.

Ernesto has displayed his work in some of the most prestigious art venues in North America including the National Autonomous University of Mexico City (UNAM) and The Oaxacan Institute of Culture; The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York NY; Arts and Residence at The De Young Museum, S.F..CA. The Legion of Honor. S.F CA.  The California Academy of Sciences in San Francisco CA; The Smithsonian’s National Museum of the American Indian ,Washington DC . The Olympic Stadium of Montreal, Canada.

As a multi-faceted artist working in various media, Ernesto creates through painting, sculpture, music and dance. He composes music and even designs his own instruments, which include flutes, drums, and whistles. He has painted several murals, including the ones displayed at the MacArthur Bart Station in Oakland.