Warren Wilson Colleges low-residency MA in Critical Craft Studies produces researchers who turn the mic in a new direction. Applications are due March 1, 2021.
Each purchase of Mapping Craft: This is how we meet supports scholarships for BIPOC students enrolled in the low-residency program, which is currently accepting applications until March 1, 2021.
In Flexing: New Realm, Carter combines visual references to European royalty and nobility with contemporary Black aesthetics.
The Nasher’s Reflections programming has pivoted online so participants can continue to have rich conversations about art. The museum created an updated template of virtual engagement to share with other institutions.
Artists reflect on migration, memory, and the cultural bonds that unite the first- and second-generation children of Central American immigrants who have fled civil wars, violence, and natural disasters.
| The settlement, approved in November, would have required UNC Chapel Hill to hand over the Confederate monument “Silent Sam” to the Sons of Confederate Veterans and pay the group $2.5 million to preserve and house it. This Wednesday, Orange County Superior Court Judge Allen Baddour dismissed the lawsuit on the basis that the plaintiff lacked legal standing. Read the full story here.
Thanks to a grant from the Council on Library and Information Resources, the Asheville Art Museum will digitize its largely hidden Black Mountain College Collection.
¡Viva Viclas! at CAM Raleigh is a lively and vibrant introduction to lowrider culture that provides a vitally important space for broader conversations about art and inclusion.
The foundation says the university’s decision to hand over a contested statue to the Sons of Confederate Veterans group, along with $2.5 million, is at odds with the grant’s purpose.
With the MA in Critical Craft Studies, students can connect their academic and life experience to histories and narratives of craft. Applications are due by March 1, 2020.
Located in Asheville, North Carolina, this first-of-its-kind destination will expand the center’s reach and enhance its efforts in building a future for craft.
A commemoration of the 40th anniversary of the Greensboro Massacre will include a community reading of Emily Mann’s play Greensboro: A Requiem.