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ABOUT THE LLOYDIn existence since 1898, thisworld-class research library isalso an educational museum,art gallery, and exhibitionspace.The Library maintains and provides access tomaterials dating from 1493 to the present, in-cluding books, original art, and archives, onthe following subjects: Natural history Travel and exploration Botany Pharmacy/Medicine Scientific history Visual artsResearchers have included: Academics and Scientists Artists and Students Herbalists and Gardeners … And so many moreThe Lloyd Library is open to any and all per-sons interested in using the Lloyds researchcollections, as well as to those interested incurrent Lloyd art and collections exhibits.Please contact the Lloyd in advance of yourvisit to determine how and if we can assistyou. We invite you to explore this unique es-tablishment.The Mission of the Lloyd Library and Museumis to collect and maintain a library of botanical,medical, pharmaceutical, and scientific booksand periodicals, and works of allied sciencesthat serve the scientific research community, aswell as constituents of the general public,through library services and programmingthat bring science, art, and history to life.The institution began as theresearch library of LloydBrothers, Pharmacists, Inc.,becoming a separate entity inthe late 19th century. Today,it holds nearly 250,000 vol-umes and approximately1,500 linear feet of archives, art, and museumpieces. Holdings information is available bothon the Lloyd website, and through its onlinecatalog, also available from the website.The Library, which is also home to the Histori-cal Research Center forthe Natural HealthMovement, is located indowntown Cincinnatiand is easily accessiblefrom either I-71 or I-75.It is available for use byresearchers and artists, as meeting space andfor research orientation sessions, class sessions,and more.Check out our website for more informationabout the library and events atwww.lloydlibrary.org, or Like us on FacebookFor more information the Wounded Homeexhibition, visit:http://www.lloydlibrary.org/exhibits/woundedhome.htmlBringing Science, Art and History to LifeBecause the Past is the Path to the FutureDIRECTIONS TO THE LLOYDComing from the South— I-71/75 Take I-71/75 N toward Cincinnati Take the Fifth Street exit in Ohio Turn slight right onto W. 5th Street Go straight on W. 5th Street Turn left onto Elm Street Turn left onto Court Street Turn left onto Plum StreetComing from the North—I-71 Take I-71 South toward Cincinnati Take the US-42/Reading Road Exit #2 Stay straight to go onto Reading Road Reading Road becomes Central Parkwayafter a slight right Follow Central Parkway until the leftlane must turn and becomes Plum St. Turn left onto Plum St. The immediate next intersection is Courtand Plum Streets and the library is on thefar right corner.Coming from the North—I-75 Take I-75 South toward Cincinnati Take the Ezzard Charles Exit Turn left on Ezzard Charles Follow Ezzard Charles until it ends atCentral Parkway (you will be facing theback side of Music Hall) Turn right onto Central Parkway Stay in the right lane to go straight whenCentral Parkway curves left You are now on Plum St. The immediate next intersection is Courtand Plum Streets and the library is on thefar right corner.HOURS OF OPERATIONYear RoundMonday—Friday8:30 a.m.—4:00 p.m.August-May1st and 3rd Saturdays9:00 a.m.—4:00 p.m.CONTACT INFORMATIONPhone: 513-721-3707Fax: 513-721-6575Web: www.lloydlibrary.orgFacebook:www.facebook.com/LloydLibraryTo arrange for an educational experience:firstname.lastname@example.orgBROCHURE PRINTING MADE POSSIBLETHROUGH A GENEROUS GRANT FROMABOUT SUMMERFAIRFor over 40 years, Summerfair Cincinnati hasbeen supporting and promoting artists and thearts in Greater Cincinnati. The organizationsactivities include: supports for individual art-ists including awards and exhibitions; commu-nity-based art activities and events; and a na-tionally-recognized annual fine arts fair.The effectiveness of Summerfair Cincinnatisactivities has earned the organization regionaland national recognition including: GreaterCincinnati Convention & Visitors Bureau Out-standing Service Award, Southwestern OhioArt Education Award for Distinguished Or-ganization, American Marketing AssociationCommunity Impact Award, the National Asso-ciation of Independent Artists Artists’ ChoiceAward, and the Post-Corbett Award of Excel-lence.For more information, visit:www.summerfair.orgExhibition Support Provided By:Interior background image of conceptualexhibition and painting of Lloyd Library andMuseum at left by Kate Kern, Visual Artist.“Wounded Home” doors derived from aphotograph by Curtis G. Lloyd of theprevious Lloyd Library building.WOUNHOMNDEDME
Welcometo theWOUNDED HOMEExhibitionJuly 22, 2013-January 20, 2014Lloyd Library and Museum pre-sents Wounded Home, an exhibition that hasbeen in the making since 2011, when guest artcurator, Kate Kern, was invited to tackle thetopic of the Civil War for the 150th Commemo-rative four-year cycle.The resulting exhibition, WoundedHome, takes its inspiration from a Victorianera parlor ravaged by the losses and upheavalof Civil War America. Combining the vocabu-laries of an iconic household interior, includingVictorian customs of mourning and grief, withtext and images from the Lloyd’s collection ofCivil War resources, each artist has created afacet of a poignant and disturbing room-within-a-room in the Lloyd’s gallery space. Artists,Mary Jo Bole, Debbie Brod, Jenny Fine, SaadGhosn, Celene Hawkins, Kate Kern, and AlicePixley Young, have been meeting regularlysince November 2011 and have created newworks specifically for this exhibition. Lloydmaterials used by the artists during their re-search are also on display, inviting visitors tomake connections between the exhibition andthe sources of inspiration from the Lloyd’s vastcollection.MARY JO BOLEwww.maryjobole.comI created wallpaper that consists of squareimages printed in multiples on a Vandercookpress. These surround a larger painting depict-ing a family tree. This central image meshesmany aspects of my research without explana-tion like the depicted image of an elephant;troops called going into battle as “meeting theelephant” for example. The paper has bits ofbark within it, enhancing a quality of impend-ing chaos or decay.DEBORAH BRODwww.debrod.comMy first thought when invited to draw from theLloyd Library’s rich collection of botanically-based books for this Civil War/domestic parlorexhibit: medicinal plants for healing. But as Idelved into the root causes of the war,slavery took center stage: this antique tableappears wounded, or at least fragile, with oneleg broken. And the table covering won’t layflat: as if turned inside out, a tangle of viscera,full of stories, fully exposed, and vulnerable.JENNY FINEjennyfine.comUpon discovering early illustrations of skindiseases in Dr. Walker’s scrapbooks and ThePhotographic Atlas of Skin Diseases, I became in-terested in making contemporary renderingsof diseases associated with the Civil War. I wasdrawn to these early medical illustrations forboth their haunting presence and the processin which they were made. Inclined to engagein a similar form of creating, I photographedthree contemporary individuals. Drawing withgraphite and watercolors, I hand-altered thefinal photographs.SAAD GHOSNBoth my pieces address the issue of war andthat, irrespective of their stated motives, warsalways have other real, hidden motives thatdeal with politics, control, domination, greed,profit… Sadly, the result of every war is aheavy human toll. One of the pieces, an installa-tion, refers to the underestimated 620,000 indi-viduals killed during the Civil War; the other, aphotomontage, merges images of Civil War in-juries and destruction with religious iconogra-phy, with the Lloyd Library providing the im-ages of the wounded as a starting point.CELENE HAWKINSwww.hawkinsandhawkins.bizMy piece explores the tragedy of industry andwealth built on the subjugation of the Africanpeoples, and the attitudes embodied by D.A.Tompkins statement: "The white man loves tocontrol and loves the person willing to be con-trolled by him. The negro readily submits to themaster hand, admires and even loves it. Left tohis own resources and free to act as his mind oremotions dictate, no man can foresay what he isliable to do."KATE KERNwww.katekern.comI came across the multi-volume set of the Medi-cal and Surgical History of the War of the Rebellionwhile searching for inspiration for another pro-ject.The photographs and prints of wounds andwounded soldiers stayed with me, graduallydeveloping into an idea of using the deceptivelylush bullet entrance and exit wound image asupholstery on a period piece of furniture. Theresulting Our Nation Mourns: Wounded Setteeplaces the horror of war inside the home of anation fighting itself.ALICE PIXLEY-YOUNGalicepixleyyoung.comMy research focuses on looking and longingand the tension created when one is confined toa specific place, role or identity. A cast glasspicture frame with video projection will showlong, meditative views of the Ohio River thatshift visually from the river’s Kentucky andOhio sides, marking departure and arrivalpoints for escaping slaves. Separately, an in-stallation of cast glass lace collars mark the ab-sence of the figure, and also become a signifierof identity and place.