David Joy’s latest novel, “When These Mountains Burn,” offers an unflinching look at addiction, family ties and loss. The book will be published Tuesday, Aug. 18.
The Asheville-based “Appalachian Horror Groove” band’s members discuss their debut full-length album and coping without the live shows that are so crucial to their artistry and livelihood.
The lead artists of the giant downtown mural discuss planning and implementing the inspirational work.
The Oak Street Gallery of First Congregational UCC opens the second part of its social justice series on Aug. 6.
The Center for Craft’s new exhibit will be on display through Oct. 30.
Asheville Community Theatre’s annual “Project Runway”-esque show pivots will be livestreamed on Aug. 8.
Regina Lynch-Hudson’s four new short films are available to view via the Swannanoa Valley Museum & History Center’s website.
Eleanor Underhill’s 2018 solo debut, “Navigate the Madness,” made plain her desire to expand her musical vision to encompass a wider view. But even that eclectic collection of songs might not prepare listeners for the great creative leap forward that is her newest record, “Land of the Living.”
The Rusted Root bandmates perform a pair of songs at The Grey Eagle.
The legendary singer is honored in her hometown, new books by local authors are published and opportunities arise for storytellers and artists.
The longtime Asheville-based artist returns to music with exceptional results after a 10-year hiatus.
Vengeance, justice, loss and addiction are all explored in Ron Rash’s latest collection, “In the Valley: Stories and a Novella Based on ‘Serena,'” which hits bookstores Tuesday, Aug. 4.
The weekly series concludes July 26 with a program spotlighting work by African American composer Adolphus Hailstork.
The weekly podcast features Valerie “Priestess Supervixen” Smith-Jackson discussing the lives of local people of color and those who love them.
RiverLink’s annual event pivots to a semi-virtual event for 2020.
Restaurants, brewers, hoteliers, tour companies and retailers were all among the 449 named Paycheck Protection Program beneficiaries with headquarters in Asheville. At least 46 of those entities also received help from the Buncombe County Tourism Development Authority to fill needs unmet by the federal loan effort.
The Brevard College professor’s new book is a “poetic biography” of 18th century illustrator and naturalist Maria Sibylla Merian.
The 73rd annual event makes its digital debut July 16-19.
Cogswell’s initial goals for the gallery were that she would pursue whatever she felt like making and that the space would serve as a place for her to engage directly with people through her work.
Lenard D. Moore, Jaki Shelton Green and other writers discuss the Carolina African American Writers’ Collective history and read selections of their work from the 25th anniversary commemorative collection in a livestream event on July 16.
The limited-seating, outdoor series opens the weekend of July 17 with performances by The Moon and You, Chuck Lichtenberger and his Trio and Becky Stone.