The 51st annual folk music festival takes place Oct. 6 at Mars Hill University.
The annual celebration of regional culture takes place Sept. 29 at Western Carolina University.
Asheville Contemporary Dance Theater and artists from Durham and Burlington perform Sept. 28-29 at The BeBe Theatre.
The dual celebrations of Korean culture will be held Sept. 22 at the TC Roberson High School gymnasium.
The “dance theater satire for liberals and their progeny” runs Sept. 7-9 and 14-16 at BeBe Theater.
A new festival, happening Friday-Sunday, Aug. 24-26 in Martin Luther King Jr. Park, offers a space to celebrate local roots while nourishing connections between neighbors.
The two days of workshops, music and dance parties take place Aug. 24-25 at Fleetwood’s and The Mothlight.
FRP’s version is even more entertaining than both the Broadway version and the film — a feat not to take lightly, as this production had the power to draw Tony-nominee Terrance Mann to the opening.
The 91st annual celebration of traditional and old-time music and dance takes place Aug. 2-4 at the A-B Tech/Mission Health Conference Center.
The 35th annual international festival runs July 19-29 in communities throughout Western North Carolina.
The Feminine Faces of God concert takes place July 22 at St. James Episcopal Church in Black Mountain.
The Totally Rad ’80s Dance Party fundraiser for Attic Salt Theatre Company takes place July 14 at the theatre’s Arts Space.
Giving a platform to the collection of artists and ideas “was like lighting a match,” Colby Caldwell says. “I thought we’d have one show a month. It became where we could literally have a show every day.”
Western North Carolina towns exude charm throughout the year, but on Independence Day they take that appeal to another level. That tradition continues in 2018 with streets and parks across the mountains playing host to parades, live music, festivals and other family-friendly celebrations while the sun is out, followed by fireworks and shows to cap off the night. […]
Eight days of events provide opportunities for connection, celebration and learning around the 1969 Stonewall riots — LGBT community demonstrations against a police raid of the Stonewall Inn in New York City that helped launch the gay liberation movement.
The premiere of the performance, based on the tempestuous relationship between the Fitzgeralds — the sometimes-Asheville-based writer and artist couple who, in many ways personified the jazz age — features the Terpsicorps company dancers joined by the Firecracker Jazz Band.
Liquid Sirens and fellow Christine Garvin Dance + Transform performers share their latest show June 15 and 16 at The Magnetic Theatre.
“We always say, ‘It takes a village to run this place,’” says Amy Marshall, who owns the West Asheville venue with her partner, Tamy Kuper.
“Asheville loves the weird stuff” says festival founder Madam Onca O’Leary. This ABSFest showcases nearly three dozen performers; headliners include magician and storyteller David London and sideshow performer Alex Doll and Oregon Burlesque Fest “Keepin’ it Weird” award winner Natasha Riot.
Susan and Giles Collard’s dance interpretation of the Lewis Carroll book runs May 18-27 at the BeBe Theatre.
Premiering Friday, May 11 at the Asheville Masonic Temple, When Adonis Calls reveals the intimate exchanges between an older, been-there, done-that-type writer and a young, eager fan.