Open Hearts and Ian Wilkinson collaborate, ACT premieres Maria Young’s new play and more area arts news.
The arts-based after-school program centers the leadership and creativity of Black and Brown youths ages 13-19.
An annual event pivots to online, Different Wrld readies to open in the former Mothlight space and more area arts news.
“A Pastoral Palette Resized: Rural Spaces for the Soul” opens Oct. 4, Urban Combat Wrestling turns one and other area arts news.
The Magnetic Theatre stays innovative, local filmmakers release new works and other area arts news.
Hannah Kepple plays Moon on the hit series, local cultural institutions receive a boost from the Asheville Area Arts Council and other arts news.
The Fairview-based artist examines women’s roles in society; plus information on upcoming works, contests and the return of movie theater popcorn.
The Asheville native is hard at work on her next major project, plus other recent news from the local arts scene.
The lead artists of the giant downtown mural discuss planning and implementing the inspirational work.
The Oak Street Gallery of First Congregational UCC opens the second part of its social justice series on Aug. 6.
The Center for Craft’s new exhibit will be on display through Oct. 30.
Regina Lynch-Hudson’s four new short films are available to view via the Swannanoa Valley Museum & History Center’s website.
RiverLink’s annual event pivots to a semi-virtual event for 2020.
Cogswell’s initial goals for the gallery were that she would pursue whatever she felt like making and that the space would serve as a place for her to engage directly with people through her work.
The Asheville gallery has four new exhibits running through Aug. 28, including one featuring local photographer Ralph Burns’ shots of the city, 1975-1999.
The Asheville gallery’s new online exhibition doubles as a fundraiser for nonprofits fighting for justice and equality.
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.
Gus Cutty, Kathryn Crawford, Ian Wilkinson and Dustin Spagnola have teamed with downtown businesses owners on the provocative art project.
For three local makers and educators, keeping art available is important to the local economy and to the Asheville area’s need for creative outlets as part of recovery from COVID-19 and quarantine.
Maxx Feist, Jen Toledo and Liz Williams discuss the challenges and rewards of making art in the age of COVID-19.
Local artist Cleaster Cotton confronts COVID-19 on the canvas.