The collection of artists slated to appear at the Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 13 and 14 festival in the River Arts District is fringey, women-led, often queer-identifying, and less white-centric than the typical Western North Carolina music festival.
The combination Medieval Market and Viking Fight Night takes place Oct. 13 at the Hazel Robinson Amphitheatre.
Momentum is key to this play, and the ensemble works together well together, almost like a dance choreographed to represent the shifting points of view.
The Charleston, S.C.-based author reads from her debut novel on Oct. 11 at Malaprop’s.
The band is currently trying to raise money, through a GoFundMe campaign, for a debut EP.
One of the goals of Art Connections is to be an accessible link between art lovers and collectors and the high-quality art studios in the region.
Local artists, gallery owners and scholars discuss Harvey Littleton’s impact on the region’s glass scene.
The launch of the anthology ‘Our Stories, Our Voices,’ featuring Amy Reed, Alexandra Duncan, Jaye Robin Brown, Amber Smith and Tracy Deonn Walker, takes place at Malaprop’s Oct. 6.
The video drops just before the duo’s EP release show at The Mothlight on Friday, Oct. 5, with with Effigy, Sk the Novelist, Kingdom Kome and Musashi Xero.
That balance between soothing and energetic, acoustic and electric, will characterize the Stillness album premiere show. With a hearty laugh, Eliot Wadopian poses a not-at-all rhetorical question: “How do you do a CD release for a meditation record in a nightclub?”
“I don’t just love bluegrass music,” she says. “I like some EDM, I like some pop. … I wanted to figure out how to marry that together and make something that’s authentically me, as well as an authentic experience for the listener.”
The electric Americana band hosts “3 Ring Shenanigans” art and music events Oct. 8-10 at Ambrose West.
The Black Mountain singer-songwriter celebrates his birthday with Malcolm Holcombe and Woody Wood on Oct. 6 at White Horse Black Mountain.
“Traditionally, our Fall Festival is a time for celebrating our Appalachian heritage with our vibrant community of locals, students, staff and visitors,” says Jerry Jackson.
The 51st annual folk music festival takes place Oct. 6 at Mars Hill University.
Special Needs traces Pierce’s journey from victim to vanquisher as he discovers how our stories shape us.
During this nationally celebrated event, held Friday, Oct. 5-Wednesday, Oct. 14, studios and galleries throughout the country open their doors to shine a spotlight on handmade craft in all its forms.
The new trio, which includes Asheville-based guitarist Tashi Dorji, plays The Mothlight on Oct. 4.
The group’s show is the local festival is its last Asheville-area concert before heading to Europe on tour.
Open Coven, a new collective designed to assist fledgling as well as experienced artists in discovering the sacred process of making art, offers indoor and outdoor workshops this fall.
Artists and gallery owners are recognizing the benefits of incorporating craft beverage sales into their business models.