“We’re called to create and I think that’s what we should be doing — either singing, acting, sculpting or something. We need to be giving something positive.” - Doug Young, sculptor
“It’s like Agatha Christie, Noël Coward and The Three Stooges combined at different points in the play.” -Blake Sims, actor
“I don’t use patterns. I just make it up as I go for the most part." - Celia Hargraves, 14-year-old macrame maker
Although Greenville County teacher salaries have increased, a teacher shortage continues to exist.
Each concert is $75, and all four workshops are offered as a package for $350.
"I like using stuff that people would usually look at and think it’s garbage or avoid touching.” - Tyler Hoff, local artist
Out of every eight women in the U.S., one will be diagnosed with breast cancer.
Ending poverty in Greenville requires more than government programs and the work of nonprofits.
“I’ve actually gotten stuck in a dumpster trying to get out with pieces of cardboard,” Jordan Fretz says. “I’ll just go grab cardboard all the time.”
“I write because I have all these questions, and ‘Red at the Bone’ asks a whole lot of questions about generational wealth, about family, what it means to be a young parent." - Jacqueline Woodson
Ferguson feels as if everything in this world is speaking to him, especially animals and nature, as long as he’s listening.
The paintings of Hannah Cole, Jodi Hays and Celia Reisman will be featured in the main gallery space at Brandon Mill until Nov. 27.
“The Shimmigrant” has received much praise from diverse readers. Amazon also named the book a number one new release after it released earlier this year.
Local author Theresa Kiser plans to get Greenville in on the novel writing frenzy which includes writing 50,000 words by the end of November.
According to the GCCA website, curator of programs Liz Rundorff Smith will serve as interim executive director.