Dreskin spent years teaching at the University of South Carolina, the S.C. Governor’s School for the Arts & Humanities, and the Greenville County Museum’s Art School. It’s the latter endeavor that the Hampton III Gallery is celebrating with their new exhibit, “Teacher/Student.” In the exhibit, works by four of Dreskin’s students, Jim Campbell, Carrie Burns Brown, Jo Carol Mitchell-Rogers, and Alice Schlein, stand alongside her own paintings.
Tsuzuki’s Butterfly Project has installed hundreds of butterflies on buildings, light posts, and downtown parking garages.
Seventeen artists from Greenville were represented in the 2017 festival.
Brandon Micheal Hall plays Courtney Rose, a rapper who runs for mayor as a publicity stunt, then has to learn the job on his feet after he wins the election.
Greenville City Council approves decommissioning of “The Path of Becoming” and construction of a new sculpture
“The Path of Becoming, ” a piece of public art that had been on Greenville’s Main Street, was a casualty of the ongoing Camperdown development on the site of the now-demolished Greenville News building.
After receiving a record number of applications for the eighth annual festival, the field was juried down to 80 accepted applicants, with 32 of them new to the weekend-long celebration of handmade arts in the South.
Last weekend, 87 artists participated in the Metropolitan Art Council’s “Flat Out Under Pressure,” a 24-hour two-dimensional art competition whose winners have their work reproduced on recycling bins.
Three years ago, Carrie Burns Brown and Randy Armstrong were among Greenville’s visual arts orphans.
The fourth mural in as many years, this year’s butterfly-themed addition to what the organizers hope will become a public art corridor was designed by printmaker Sunny Mullarkey McGowan.
“People from different places travel all over the world but airports are where they meet. This art piece is a reflection of that.”
On an afternoon at ceramicist Daniel Bare’s home studio in Central, an assortment of plates, bowls, jars, cups, and mugs in various stages of completion is spread across multiple tables.
Kiah Bellows can recall working with her hands from an early age.
Artisphere: Meet the artist