Applications are open from September 1 through November 1 for this annual art competition and exhibition in Lake City, South Carolina.
The annual art competition and exhibition in Lake City, South Carolina awards over $100,000 in cash prizes to artists from across the Southeast. On view April 23 through May 1.
Over 40,000 people have signed a Change.org petition calling to replace a Confederate monument in Anderson, South Carolina with a statue of the late Black Panther star.
The competition and exhibition for artists based in the Southeastern United States will open its Spring 2021 artist submission period on September 1, 2020.
The art competition and exhibition for artists based in the Southeastern United States has now opened its artist submission period through November 1, 2019 for the Spring 2020 competition.
On view through December 7, 2019, the shows printmaking, collage, and installation beckon viewers to examine their preconceived notions of society.
On view at the Halsey Institute of Contemporary Art, the installation aims to present both an alluring, gorgeous and otherworldly garden, and its darker counterpart.
Artfields, an annual, nine-day art competition and exhibition in Lake City, South Carolina awards more than $145,000 in cash prizes to artists from across the Southeast. On view April 26 through May 4.
Between the Waters is an interactive documentary on the centuries of human settlement in South Carolina’s Hobcaw Barony.
A century before John James Audubon illustrated The Birds of America, English naturalist Mark Catesby journeyed across the Atlantic to systematically study the animals and plants of the “New World.”
Sheldon Church would be at home in a Caspar David Friedrich painting, its Greek Temple–style ruins crumbling in the shadows of moss-laden oaks like an apparition of Romanticism.
South Carolina Governor Nikki Haley has approved an item in the state’s 2014–15 budget that forces two public colleges to spend a combined nearly $70,000 on teaching the US Constitution, Declaration of Independence, and the Federalist papers as punishment for assigning students “gay-themed books,” the Chronicle of Higher Education reported.