Have you ever wondered who was the graphic designer behind the Charleston RiverDogs logo, an emblem featuring a golden mutt inside a navy-blue "C" chomping down on a baseball bat?
Redux's new group show, "Frontyard, Backyard, Street," invites the neighborhood to explore a sense of place in city landscapes through the eyes of five artists who have worked in Charleston.
The Gibbes Museum of Art has decided to cancel the upcoming sale of a controversial jewelry line that was scheduled to launch in the museum's store next week.
Wen came up with the concept: "Make something beautiful out of the rubble."
According to those who knew Anderson native Chadwick Boseman when he was growing up, the actor was just as extraordinary as he seems.
When the pandemic upended a scheduled show at the Gibbes Museum of Art, chief curator and Executive Director Angela Mack fast-tracked a show involving the Charleston-based collection of artist Jonathan Green and his studio partner Richard Weedman.
The "Make Your Vote Count" pledge by the nonprofit organization seeks to spread information about how to vote in the upcoming presidential election.
“Building a Legacy: The Vibrant Vision Collection of Jonathan Green and Richard Weedman,” featuring 49 works representing the African diaspora, opens in the Gibbes Museum's large third-floor gallery on Aug. 21.
The City Gallery at Waterfront Park, 34 Prioleau St., reopened Thursday with adjusted hours and new safety precautions due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Exhibitions can be viewed 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Th…
This Sunday's raffle will include items from 18 local businesses and will be raising money for Fresh Future Farm.
Visual artists always have been ahead of the times, but now the times are catching up.
There are quite a few interesting Black bloggers right here in the Holy City who deserve a follow on the 'Gram.
Charleston-based authors and life partners Julie Weldon and Stacey Pierce have released a children's book based on their late rescue dog, Rico.
Black Ink: A Charleston African American Book Festival will welcome keynote speaker Kwame Mbalia to its event, set for Jan. 16, 2021, at the College Center at Trident Technical College in North Charleston.
The Gibbes Museum now offers face masks imprinted with details of four popular works in its collection.
It's the prime of summer vacation season, but this year, there are some travel roadblocks that might prevent those sunshine-y, carefree getaways you've been looking forward to.
For the "Creative Corridors" showcase, Redux studio artists were asked to explore art and its ability to send messages, rally communities and be a conduit for social change.
The Post and Courier reached out to more than a dozen black artists across the state to discuss what they think is at the center of today's protests and how their art has been a piece of the movement and catalyst for change.
South Carolina Humanities has awarded $482,000 in emergency relief funds to 99 cultural organizations across the state, including eight in Charleston.
Test your knowledge of the place we call home and compare your smarts with your family and friends.
The Post and Courier is partnering with local music and theater professionals to present a video series that connects Charleston artists with audiences.
"Art Bite" is the name of a new art-themed podcast by Dog & Horse Fine Art & Portraiture, and it happens to make a good theme for today's pup-themed arts happenings.
In the spirit of (free) creative ways to keep y’all occupied in these days of social distancing, this week’s edition of Charleston Scene is all about coloring pages.
During a time when a shared artistic experience can't be had in a gallery, a virtual pledge has given artists and art lovers a way to connect.
The Alley's design is part of the "Foot the Bill" program, which is a Vans initiative that aims to assist creative communities during this difficult time
There were so many thoughtful and creative submissions from Charleston Scene readers that we opted to offer one more collection, ranging from poetry to paintings to jewelry.
If you're looking for some new activities to escape the escalating boredom of your newfound free time, I've got some ideas.
Poetry is bringing the Charleston community together during the coronavirus crisis.
Almost 70 of our Charleston Scene readers submitted "quarantine creations," projects they've crafted since the coronavirus came to South Carolina and inspired a whole new era of social distancing.
Charleston-based artist Morgan Kinne has been named the 2020 Griffith-Reyburn Lowcountry Artist of the Year by the Coastal Community Foundation, which administers the award.
S.C. Poet Laureate Marjory Wentworth has collected 17 poems from notable South Carolina writers for a special issue of Charleston Scene devoted to “poetry in the time of crisis,” and she has contributed one herself.
The logistical challenges of undoing a major entertainment event are significant. So are the financial impacts.
"I laughed at one of my middle school boys I teach the other day when, after we both logged onto a Zoom meeting, he said, 'I’m just so glad to see and talk to someone that’s not my parents,'" Frier said.
Since the coronavirus has spurred a statewide stay-at-home order, the market has gone virtual.
"This has not been an easy decision to make and we understand that these cancellations will come as a great disappointment to our patrons as it does to the whole Symphony team," the CSO said in a statement.
In these trying times, here's a little something to lift your spirits.
It's a strange time to be alive, especially for the extroverts who are grappling with how to stay entertained during the coronavirus crisis.
It's a weird time for us all, but hopefully the creative juices have been flowing now that you've had a little more time to sit at home and reflect on the state of the world.
In the wake of the coronavirus, several attractions are shifting to provide online entertainment. The Charleston County Public Library is one of them.
Following is an ongoing list of arts and cultural organizations to support to help lessen the impact of the spread of coronavirus.
The coronavirus has effectively canceled these local events.
Some organizers call off events; others keep doors open. Here's what we know so far.
A seasonal theme arises with this year's three signature programs in April, June and September.
Quashie said these important historical figures need not replace the image of Thomas Jefferson with which the $2 bill currently is decorated; they can simply be used on alternative versions of the bill. His suggestion is to print new versions every five years. The project would help diversify U.S. currency, so far dominated by Founding Fathers and presidents.
Maya Kulenovic was born in Sarajevo, Herzegovina, and began studying art at age 17 in Istanbul.
For the self-taught surrealist artist, painting "The Way of the Cross" is an integral part of his lifelong quest for enlightenment.
A celebration of art across various disciplines, it embraces not just film, but also multimedia projects, music, performance and more.
From rock and roll to shrimp-and-grits, Gullah has long infused American culture. Now, contemporary artists in Charleston and beyond are ensuring that it claims its central spot.
Even the most dedicated Deadheads have nothing on Jay Blakesberg, a photographer who has been documenting the Grateful Dead experience for 42 years.
When Tako was a senior in high school, he gave up art completely. He had encountered a fork in his career path.
Most Popular on Charleston Scene
Sorry, there are no recent results for popular articles.
Sorry, there are no recent results for popular collections.
Articles from Kalyn Oyer
- Bring your pup-kin out to October Yappy Hour at new North Charleston dog park
- Charleston designers selling masks made from costumes to support theater companies
- Daily Digest: Former Voodoo bartender loves her roommate's 'LGBT' sandwiches
- Charleston cook takes second place in Old Farmer's Almanac recipe contest
- College of Charleston student transforms empty beer cans from local breweries into candles