The Boston Globe
August 9th, 2017 - Article by Cate McQuaid published online and on paper within the frame of Dominique Ehrmann solo exhibition, Once Upon a Quilt, at Highfield Halls & Garden.
Upstairs, a girl leads us into the woods toward a cozy cottage in “Come and Follow Me,” the centerpiece of “Once Upon a Quilt: 3-D Quilts by Dominique Ehrmann.” It’s an enchanting, large-scale, four-tier tableau made entirely of quilts with telescoped perspective that sucks us into its fairy-tale setting.
June 23rd, 2017 - Article by Joanne Briana-Gartner published online within the frame of Dominique Ehrmann solo exhibition, Once Upon a Quilt, at Highfield Halls & Garden.
Canadian artist Dominique Ehrmann’s amazing fabric art is on view upstairs in Highfield’s Beebe Room. Visitors to Sunday’s open house, June 25, should be sure not to miss it. “She really likes to figure things out,” said Annie Dean, Highfield’s director of programs and exhibitions, of Ms. Ehrmann, whose quilted projects include kinetic pieces such as oversized fabric pinwheels, hand-cranked pieces, multi-layered works, and quilts that are lit from behind.
July 13th, 2016 - Article by Alice Dana Spencer published online within the frame of the exhibition Once Upon a Quilt at the Shelburne museum.
Internationally renowned fiber artist Dominique Ehrmann, a native of Quebec, Canada, is known for her imaginative and whimsical quilts. Although she uses traditional techniques and fabrics, she has explored the boundaries of contemporary fiber arts, with novel manufacturing structures, multi-dimensional layers, and kinetic elements.
The New York Times
March 15th, 2013 - Article by Susan Hodara published within the frame of the exhibition Beyond the Bed: The American Quilt Evolution at Katonah Museum of Art within which the installation Come and Follow Me closes the commissioner statement and represents the quilt vanguard.
An intriguing question threads its way through the innumerable stitches that bind the countless scraps of fabric that make up the quilts in “Beyond the Bed: The American Quilt Evolution,” in the Beitzel and Righter Galleries at the Katonah Museum of Art. Guest curated by Jean M. Burks of the Shelburne Museum in Vermont, the exhibition traces developments in the art of quiltmaking from 1800 to the present. Ms. Burks said that she wanted “to get people asking, ‘Just what is a quilt?’ ”