Frank Thompson kicks off a monthlong seminar on horror films and Harvest Records teams with The Grail to screen a doc on Sharon Jones.
Grail Moviehouse celebrates Art House Theater Day, the Fine Arts Theatre hosts a benefit screening for the LGBT Elder Advocates of WNC and Flat Rock Cinema screens Manhattan Short Film Festival finalists.
The Nashville-based instrumental guitarist presents his music with a gifted ensemble.
Hi-Wire, Green Man and the West Asheville and Weaverville libraries are among the sites hosting free screenings this week.
Co-founder Jimi Rentz discusses the history of Asheville’s first beer festival.
The Carolina Cinemark presents a special Edward Snowden event, the Fine Arts plays the new Nick Cave concert film and Grail Moviehouse kicks off its Jewish Film Series.
“The storyline this season is less about Maeve being supernew to town, and more about her finding her niche and putting herself out there,” co-creator Lea McLellan says. “Maeve was often the sounding board for these other, wackier characters. For this season, I wanted Maeve to come out of her shell and show her true colors and personality.”
New Belgium’s Clips Beer and Film Tour stops at Pack Square Park, Sierra Nevada brings the Wild & Scenic Film Festival to its new outdoor amphitheater and Frank Thompson explores Scorsese’s career.
After the fourth annual showcase on Aug. 19, over 75 musicians will have represented their city as an Asheville All Star.
The Grail screens a prison-based documentary with local ties, the West Asheville Library ends one film series and begins another and Wedge and Hi-Wire screen modern classics outdoors.
Two of North Carolina’s three community colleges with degree-based brewing programs are in the Asheville area.
An Asheville resident fields questions about his time in a cult, Asheville School of Film offers a Film Production Design Weekend Workshop and Asheville Grit sponsors a music video contest with a $2,500 prize.
Local filmmaker Paul Schattel’s indie noir Quiet River makes its Asheville debut Aug. 4 at the Fine Arts Theatre.
The new Sparklehorse documentary screens in Sylva, film historian Frank Thompson delves into the works of John Ford and the 2016 Asheville 48 Hour Film Project winners are announced.
The Grail hosts a night of Indiana Jones fandom, the Fine Arts holds a benefit screening for Asheville Parks and Greenways and BMCM+AC honors M.C. Richards.
Burial, Zebulon and New Belgium share their selections for the annual gathering of wild and sour ales.
The series of fortuitous events that took Jake Ingalls from a fan of The Flaming Lips to playing with them has the makings of a Hollywood movie.
Director Michael MacCauley discusses his introduction to Shakespeare’s first tragedy and how its bloody commentary on the senselessness of violence remains timely.
The Fine Arts Theatre hosts a benefit screening of “Synchronicity,” Asheville Parks & Rec show “Back to the Future” at Pack Square Park and Asheville School of Film announce new courses.
The Fine Arts Theatre screens a recent Sundance Film Festival winner, The Grail shows a short doc on Christopher Mello’s creative West Asheville garden and the North Asheville Library’s July series spotlights the advent of technicolor.
The free day-long West Asheville music festival returns stronger than ever after a year hiatus.