This exhibition is sponsored by The Arts at Queens. Opening Reception: Thursday, March 16 5-7 p.m. Exhibition: Saturday, March 4-Thursday, April 20 Weekdays 10 a.m.- 8 p.m.; weekends 10 a.m.- 4 p.m. In this exhibition "New Questions: A Body of Work," Queens Art faculty Denny Gerwin presents a progression of new artworks alongside a few preceding works. free
Local artist Lambeth Marshall studied ceramics and design at UNC Charlotte. She has been working in clay for over 40 years and was a painter beforehand. She is now producing stimulating works in both pottery and painting. All of her work is one of a kind. All other represented artists will have works on display highlighting the Color for Spring ‘Greenery’! Choose a piece or two to bring spring into your home. On Display March 7- April 1, 2017 Opening Reception March 11, 5-8pm MEET THE ARTIST! Freehttp://www.charlottefineart.com
Spend Saturday with Jordan Casteel’s “Harlem Notes,” an exhibit of the New Yorker’s massive paintings that are colorful and fantastical, but also moody. Her detailed studies celebrate the everyday people of a Harlem that is becoming increasingly obscured by gentrification. Casteel captures, in photographic detail, the people and settings that she sees outside of her upper Manhattan studio. Free - $9http://www.ganttcenter.org/exhibitions/jordan-casteel-harlem-notes/
Fun and learning go hand in hand at this exhibit for young visitors. The stimulating atmosphere relates to science and math. Children will learn by touching and testing different environments and activities, including water tables, wind tunnels, blocks, gears and air tubes. Admission to the museum is $12 for adults; $10 for seniors and $9 for children; Free admission to children under 2 years old
A permanent gallery devoted to the work of Romare Bearden (1911-1988), who was born in Charlotte. Bearden is best known for his groundbreaking use of collage and vibrant portrayals of American life, depicting subjects that range from contemporary urban scenes to nostalgic recollections of the rural South.
The mid-nineteenth was a time for evolution, expansion and innovation for American ceramics. On view in this exhibit are works of art from the museum’s permanent collection, selected to illustrate the variety of American wares produced in the second and third quarters of the nineteenth century. The objects range from the unadorned to the ornamented and include examples from prominent manufacturers and craftsmen active during this time period.
A collection of art forms showcasing the vast cultural, physical, historical and religious diversity that can be found across the African continent.
The exhibit features examples of European ceramics and other works from the museum's permanent collection, which were inspired by classical antiquities.
Selections from the museum’s recent exhibition, A Thriving Tradition: 75 Years of Collecting North Carolina Pottery, are supplemented by more highlights from the museum’s permanent collection.
An exhibition expanding of works from the museum’s collection including modern and contemporary artists. Includes a number of themes beginning with an introduction to the Bechtler family and the artists with whom they were close including Adolf Luther, Joan Miró, Italo Valenti, and Eduardo Chillida.
The Dirty Hippie's signature weekly event! Paint Craze is a live art and music experience. New musicians every week. Create your own painting while listening to local performers! Cheap drink specials! $10 cover includes canvas and paint. Unleash your creative BEAST! Finding us: The Dirty Hippie is located at 5028 South Boulevard (in the tan building next to Pep Boys and across the street from Panda Express). $10 admission includes canvas and painthttp://www.facebook.com/TheDirtyHippieCharlotte
Open to the public, uninstructed figure drawing sessions are held at The North Carolina Academy of Art every Wednesday from 7-9pm. $10.00http://www.ncacademyofart.com
The exhibit features a selection of fine and decorative European arts from the museum's permanent collection.
A themed, illustrated exhibit about the the inaugural installation of the Heritage Gallery at Mint Museum Randolph.
Featuring works from mask-producing regions of Mexico where dance performances commonly accompany religious rituals and civic events.