This spring’s safari takes place Saturday and Sunday, April 29 and 30, with a preview party on Friday, April 28.
The Vanishing Wheelchair and Rainbow Community School are teaming up for a two-day magic festival that takes place on the school’s campus Friday-Saturday, April 28-29.
“Microfibers come off polyester clothes in the washing machine, and those particles pollute waterways,” says Grace Gouin, strategist at Echoview Fiber Mill in Weaverville. Streams are so loaded with the synthetic stuff that, in theory, fish are a certain percent yoga pant.
This year, the city of Asheville and its partners got serious about the environment, scheduling not just a mere Earth Day celebration, but a full roster of activities for Asheville Earth Week.
This year’s summit takes place on Friday, April 21, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at The Collider.
We found artists and crafters who sold items ranging from photography prints to home grown plants.
The festival takes place on Saturday, April 15, from 1 to 5 p.m.
The show runs through May 9 in the Folk Art Center’s Focus Gallery.
Think Asheville deserves a reputation for more than beer? How about its thriving craft arts scene? Voting is under way to establish the Top 10 Towns for Craft Lovers, via an online poll presented by American Craft Week. At the time this is being posted, tiny Seagrove, N.C. (population 228), is in the lead with […]
The dye house, located in historic Grovewood Village, next door to the Grove Wood Gallery, has sat empty since 1980. The building, part of Biltmore Industries, houses the original looms, carding machines and mule spinners used to make the famed homespun fabric that was worn by the likes of Presidents Herbert Hoover and Franklin Roosevelt, and first ladies Eleanor Roosevelt and Grace Coolidge
Solares, whose shared exhibition with local painter Jennifer Barrineau opens Friday, March 3, in the F. W. Gallery, was born in Cuba.
Wiki experts will be on hand for the Edit-a-thon at the center on Saturday, March 4.
in and around Asheville, there’s also plenty of music, comedy, dancing, dining, volunteering and even Drag Queen Bingo to commemorate the occasion.
Those interested in meeting the artists can attend a reception at TC Arts on Friday, Feb. 10.
Each week, Xpress highlights notable WNC crowdsourcing initiatives that may inspire readers to become new faces in the crowd. This week features an art teacher’s 100-piece oil pastel project, an archiving project by Asheville Global Report and a teen filmmaker’s trip to the 48 Hour Film Project awards.
“You have to take time to look at yourself, look at your spirit and where you come from, and let the spirit guide your interests and love.”
Art plays a crucial role in preserving the culture and heritage of the Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians. For many of the artists, however, an inner conflict exists over the meaning of their art to a broader, nonnative audience.
The holiday season is in full swing, and there’s so many celebratory possibilities that it would be easy to miss out on something big — lights shows, a trolley tour, a naughty elf and good music are all on the list.
Wine, warm cider and handcrafted wares promise to make a delightful holiday market at the Grovewood Gallery, which holds its annual Holiday Sip & Shop every December. Visitors imbibe (there are cookies, too) while browsing special holiday gifts. Local artists like painter Cynthia Wilson and dollmaker Charlie Patricolo show off their skills during two weekends. […]
With live music, local food vendors and trademark “Craffle Giveaways,” it’s part party, part marketplace and part reunion. The winter iteration takes place on Sunday, Dec. 4, at the US Cellular Center.
Through her art, actress, muse and model Patti D’Arbanville tells many stories. She can often be found honing her craft at Tryon Arts and Crafts School; she’s now a resident of Tryon will be the featured in The Artist of the Year Gallery Show in February.