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.
“Right now, I’m focused on putting out singles with music videos that tell stories,” says Asheville guitarist/singer/songwriter Ben Phantom, formerly known as Ben Phan.
Ryan Barber, The Get Right Band, Drunken Prayer and an all-star ensemble are among the local groups who’ve crafted timely new works.
The Asheville Art Museum, Black Mountain College Museum + Arts Center and Smith-McDowell House Museum offer complimentary digital access to their exhibitions and programs.
Each Sunday, 3-4 p.m., the organization will feature works from local artists in the community.
The Haywood Street Congregation’s collaborative project is viewable online, complete with plentiful background information on its creation.
The Gallery @ Dot Editions opens an exhibition of the photographer’s work on March 20.
These days, Bellenoit can be found live painting on Tuesday nights at One World West.
At just 240 square feet, The Project House Gallery is Asheville’s newest, most intimate exhibit space, and curator Marghe Means’ latest, most radical project.
OpenDoors celebrates and supports local students through its work, and the goal for this year’s fundraiser is $210,000.
The work of regional artists Joshua Adams and Jiha Moon is currently on display at the Center for Craft.
The Living Arts Foundation’s latest show debuts Feb. 13.
Omileye Achikeobi-Lewis’ exhibition has an opening reception Feb. 8 at The BLOCK off Biltmore.
More than 150 local artists contributed 659 works of art to the hospital’s North Tower.