The Asheville transplant discusses his journey to landscape photography.
The Oct. 20-23 event united artists from across the U.S., representing 10 different Indigenous nations.
“It’s all about subtle stillness for me and taking people to places I have been or like to be,” says local artist Jaime Byrd. “I want to express and dive deeper into these landscapes.”
City officials and selected artists discuss the initial stages of the public art project.
Local artist Skip Rohde raises questions on topics such as war and gentrification in his latest exhibit, What May Be.
The East End/Valley Street Neighborhood Association celebrates the neighborhood’s legacy and heritage on Saturday, Aug. 27, at Martin Luther King Jr. Park. Also: The Asheville Symphony Orchestra’s new season launches; Western Carolina University hosts its latest exhibits; and more!
The Waynesville-based artist discusses her challenging but inspiring past year.
Amber and Joshua Niven discuss working together on their new book, “Discovering the Appalachian Trail: A Guide to the Trail’s Greatest Hikes.”
“This Skin I’m In: A Visual Narrative” runs through Aug. 29 at Revolve gallery.
Photography, music and writing have helped area military servicemen work through combat trauma.
The Buncombe County Special Collections blog opens up to community submissions. Plus, local multimedia artist puts on augmented reality show, author chronicles history of the Toe River Valley, and photographers express experiences of queerness through visual autobiographies.
Brent Martin’s book includes 75 of Masa’s photos alongside essays that contextualize the imagery through a modern-day lens.
The collaborative project archives historical work by Indigenous photographers and helps contemporary Native people committed to the craft.
Jared Wheatley’s mural project seeks to stimulate conversations between Native and non-Native people.
Local photographer Carol Spagnuola celebrates Asheville’s tenacious restaurants and breweries in her latest exhibit.
The community building between Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians members and white residents of Franklin will be honored in the Spark! Places of Innovation traveling museum.
A Different Myth and programs at Asheville Community Theatre and the YMI Cultural Center seek to help solve arts equity issues.
Raphaella Vaisseau, Lori Portka and Stephen Lange reflect on how themes of love have been a consistent force in their creative lives.
For many local artists, faith informs creative output and, in turn, artwork fuels faith.
It’s time for local K-12 students to get creative! The theme for Xpress’ 2022 Kids Issue is “Simply Beautiful.” Deadline to submit art and writing for possible publication is Friday, Jan. 28.
After more than a year of lockdowns and hesitant restarts, the Madison County college town of Mars Hill is feeling the effects of shifting trends. “People have decided they want to have a less congested life but still have access to restaurants and shopping,” notes real estate agent Angela Morgan.