Brooklyn-based artist Sean Kenney talks planning, creating and transporting the exhibit, plus his hopes for people who experience it during the COVID-19 pandemic.
The Asheville-based singer-songwriter discusses making her debut LP, social justice and her hopes for the local music industry’s future.
Amanda and Jon Hency reflect on their difficult decision, standout moments and their next chapter.
Fellow local hip-hop artist Michael “Foul Mouth Jerk” Capra pays tribute to his late friend, who laid the foundation for Asheville’s rap scene.
The Asheville-based artists discuss their recent releases.
Solo dance workshops are especially accessible for quarantined dance enthusiasts and, Annie Erbsen points out, “There’s also still a lot of music being streamed.”
While Harvest Records remains shuttered, the business has started offering curbside pickup, mail orders and the occasional local delivery as co-owner Mark Capon tries to reimagine the usual record store experience through a virtual platform.
The Asheville-based guitarist and singer/songwriter discusses his rock band’s latest collection.
A number of local musicians had records planned for release over the last few months. Most of the acts went forward with those plans despite being unable to play concerts and showcase their new material. Fireside Collective had a record release show scheduled for March 14 to celebrate the release of Elements, the group’s second […]
In his debut novel, David Sullivan explores ways the Civil War could have been avoided.
Hilliary Begley, Moira Goree and Peter Smith-McDowell discuss life as a stand-up comic during a pandemic.
Moses Sumney made one of the year’s most lauded and ambitious albums. Why does he call Asheville home?
Richie Tipton, Jeff Anders and the late Rocky Lindsley delve into Asheville’s formative rock years with help from fellow musicians who shaped the scene.
Management at Echo Mountain, Moog and d&b discuss various pivots to sustain their businesses during COVID-19.
Gus Cutty, Kathryn Crawford, Ian Wilkinson and Dustin Spagnola have teamed with downtown businesses owners on the provocative art project.
Instead of a packed house, musician April Bennett and local hip-hop band Lyric played to a nearly empty space at the Orange Peel for the May 15 livestream of Downtown After 5. “It was definitely weird playing in one of the biggest rooms in the city with no people in it except for the staff who were recording it,” she remarks with a laugh. “But I was really glad for that [opportunity]. It was definitely a much-needed morale boost during these crazy, crazy times.”
The local singer/songwriter performs a trio of original tunes from her recent album, “January 9th.”
Asheville Music School’s online variety show is a substitute for its annual Sound Effects benefit concert.
The podcast series features interviews with a variety of local figures who seek a better, sustainable world post-COVID-19.
The Asheville-based singer/songwriter’s collection “Green” was released May 15.
Proceeds from local ceramicist Libba Tracy’s series benefit Bounty & Soul and the Black Mountain Center for the Arts.