Glendale, Illuminated- On Demand Web Link
On Demand Zoom presentation with Arlene Vidor and Corrie Siegel
Tickets for this on Zoom presentation are $5 per device for museum members and $10 per device for general audiences
MONA MEMBER DISCOUNT: Enter MEMBER5 at checkout for $5 off your Zoom Presentation. Your membership will be verified.
After purchasing, you will be able to access a digital download that includes the private Glendale, Illuminated On Demand Vimeo link .
Join MONA Executive Director Corrie Siegel and MONA board member Arlene Vidor for an hour and a half long zoom presentation that tracks the history of Glendale through its signage using archival photographs, current day images, and film clips. The development of neon as technology and art-form from the early 1900's through the present mirrors the growth of Glendale into a modern city. Tune in to see how Glendale shaped car culture, supermarkets, and even ice cream, as well as how Glendale fosters innovation in neon art today.
Arlene Vidor is a board member at MONA, member of the Glendale Arts & Culture Commission and serves on the Glendale Historical Society’s Advisory Council. She was previously appointed to two terms on the Glendale Historic Preservation Commission and successfully nominated four city properties to the Glendale Register of Historic Resources. Prior to that, Vidor served six years as President of the Glendale Historical Society and received the society’s Lifetime Achievement Award in 2017.
Corrie Siegel is the Executive Director of the Museum of Neon Art. Her interest in signage dates back to photographing neon signs as a kid in the San Fernando Valley. Her work as a museum professional is rooted in collaboration, creativity, and pedagogy. As a Co-Founder and Director for Actual Size Los Angeles, Siegel has championed contemporary art and audience engagement for over a decade. In addition, she has worked in museum education and administration at LACMA, The LA Philharmonic, The Armory Center for The Arts, The Norton Simon Museum, The Fowler Museum, and The Corita Art Center.