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Dani SK

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Dani 
SK

 is 
an
 interdisciplinary
 artist,
 educator, 
and
 scholar. 

Her
 
work 
has 
been 
featured 
in 
state‐ wide
 juried
 Exhibitions,
 the
 Zimmerli
 Museum,
 National
 Women’s
 Art
 Exhibition,
 Ocean
 Arts
 &
 Film
 Festival,
 Center
 for
 Visual
 Arts,
 Art
 Alliance
 Gallery,
 Dorchester Art Studios, Shore
 Institute
 for
 Contemporary
 Arts,
 Strong Women's Art Show at the Newark
 School
 of
 Arts,
 Rutgers 
University 
Art
 Galleries,
 Monmouth 
County 
Library, 
New
 Jersey 
School 
of 
Music.




 In 
2007, 
she
w as
asked 
to
 design
 the
set 
for
 the 
world 
premier 
of 
the play 6.9.11
Lies. Dani
 has 
been
a 
featured 
poet/writer 
and 
performer
throughout 
New
Jersey. Publications
 include
 Asbury Park Press,
 BiWomen
 Magazine,
 Bateau
 Press,
 Mosaic Literay and Arts Magazine, and
 Viralcats 
Journal.





Diverse 
teaching engagements and community art initiatives have included New York City Department of Education, Museum 
of 
Fine 
Arts 
in
 Boston, 
City
 Without
 Walls
 Art
 Gallery
 in
 Newark
 NJ,
 public
 and
 private
 schools,
 gifted
 and
 special
 education
 programs.

She
 has
 been
 invited
 to
 speak
 at
 professional
 conferences,
 universities,
 and
 leadership
 summits
 in
 New
 Jersey,
 Massachusetts,
 New
 York,
 New
 Jersey,
 and,
 Illinois.
 
 She
 is
 an
 advocate
 for
 issues
 regarding
 education
 reform,
 diversity,
 inclusion,
 art,
 human rights and
 social
 justice.
 Her
 curricula
 for movement and arts education have
 been
 adopted
 by
 organizations
 for
 state
 funding
 initiatives.



Dani
 has
 studied
 the
 arts,
 education,
 and
 social
 sciences
 at
 several
 institutions
 including
 Rutgers
 &
 Tufts
 University.


 She is a certified Special Eduction and Children's Yoga teacher.

Dani
 SK’s

work
 has
 been
 described
 as
 “brutally
 honest
 with
 her
 imagery
 AND
 still
 optimistic.“...”Intellectually
 engaged
but
always
personal,
bridging
macro
and
the
micro
sensitivities
in
a
genuine
desire
to
understand
how
 it
 is
 we
 know
 and
 interact.”

Similarly,
 her
 “attention
 to
 subtlety
 and
 conceptual
 connectivity
 is
 her
 greatest
 strength.”



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