Author Guy Seabrook, a disabled Vietnam War veteran and Lowcountry native who lives in Mount Pleasant, has written a novel called "In the Nam," based on his wartime experiences.
“The Mirror and the Light,” the third of Hilary Mantel's Tudor trilogy, reminds us that all of Thomas Cromwell’s standing and stature come from King Henry VIII.
Local arts groups will survive the unprecedented coronavirus impacts so long as they can turn the lights back on this fall. Otherwise, all bets are off.
About 85 percent of plant diseases are caused by fungal pathogens and a small percentage is caused by bacterial pathogens. But a virus is far different: It’s a particle.
Since its launch 100 years ago, the Preservation Society of Charleston has been a formidable advocate of the city's historically significant buildings. Today, it takes a tough stance on threats like development, too.
Instead of summiting Everest on May 17, as she planned to do, Cokie Berenyi will walk an equivalent 25 miles in Charleston on that day to raise awareness and money for the Hollings Cancer Center.
As communities attempt to decipher whether the coronavirus is God's way of punishing humankind for its wrongdoings, religious leaders caution against drawing correlations between human sin and undesirable conditions.
Approximately 77 percent of households do spring cleaning and take on home projects each year. In the time of the coronavirus pandemic, where quarantining and working remotely is becoming the norm, more Charleston area homeowners are tackling their to-do lists.
The green grass of baseball and lacrosse fields across South Carolina sit emptier than its beaches and restaurants. For fans, that hurts. For athletes, it downright stings. And none more so than high school and college seniors who'd barely started their spring sports seasons.
The Post and Courier is partnering with local music and theater professionals to present a video series that connects Charleston artists with audiences.
Now we not only have to worry about treating our animal patients but also how we prevent our staff from contracting COVID-19.
The Post and Courier is partnering with music and theater professionals to present a new video series that connects Charleston artists with audiences.
The Post and Courier is partnering with local music and theater professionals to present a video series that connects Charleston artists with audiences. This virtual stage is meant to substitute for the city's regular stages, which are temporarily shut down because of the coronavirus pandemic.
"The Good Road" is a WETA production featuring creators and co-hosts Earl Bridges, a Charleston resident, and Craig Martin.
As city leaders and community groups come to grips with persistent flooding issues in Charleston, there's hope that an idea will sprout and spread among homeowners: rain gardens.
The Post and Courier is partnering with local music and theater professionals to present a new video series that connects Charleston artists with audiences.
Kenny Rogers, the smooth, Grammy-winning balladeer who spanned jazz, folk, country and pop with such hits as “Lucille,” “Lady” and “Islands in the Stream” and embraced his persona as “The Gambler” on records and on TV, died Friday night. He was 81.
While Charleston’s utter shuttering has just begun, the internet is already awash with random acts of artistry from around the world. And I’ll be able to easily share how those in our own backyards are making art, and making sense of this unprecedented moment.
As the coronavirus has disrupted in-person gatherings for thousands of houses of worship across the nation for weeks, small groups are serving as spiritual lifelines, ensuring that members have a regular point of contact to their local faith communities.
In a stressful, topsy-turvy time like this, we all need to take a break to look after ourselves and recharge. It's important to find time in the day to relax and decompress amid all the anxiety present in our current situation.
Following is an ongoing list of arts and cultural organizations to support to help lessen the impact of the spread of coronavirus.
The decision to restrict gatherings to 50 people or less to reduce the spread of the coronavirus feels unprecedented to many community leaders who depend on public gatherings.
The 2020 High Water Festival, planned for April 18-19 at North Charleston Riverfront Park, has been canceled due to coronavirus concerns.
Instead of wringing our hands over COVID-19, keep washing them as you enjoy the simple pleasures of living in the Lowcountry.
This year's Charleston Symphony Orchestra League's Symphony Designer Showhouse is slated for March 19 - April 19.
There are many reasons you might have taken a sabbatical from church. Perhaps you took offense in something the church did. Or maybe you were put off by a church scandal related to money or sex. Or maybe you can’t sit still for the sermons.
The Grammy Award-winning band recently partcipated in the Gaillard’s education program, which aims to leverage the arts to elevate learning in South Carolina.
Prayers at an upcoming event at St. Michael’s Church won't focus just on physical ailments. The church's 58th Day of Healing Prayer will aim to offer healing for family issues.
As flowers bloom all over Charleston and the weather gets warmer, it's a nice time to appreciate the friendly sunshine, the gentle breeze and the natural, delicate beauty around us.
I (Henri Bianucci) have been asked if dogs can get coronavirus. The answer is that they can, and do, get corona viral infections, but they do not, to the best of our knowledge, get the coronavirus known as COVID-19.
COVID-19 is already taking the arts and entertainment world by storm by motivating precautionary cancellations and postponements.
The joyful, soulful evening was amplified and front-loaded with verve, heart, an easy confidence and a standard-bearing collective musicianship, with arrangements by Leon Lacey, Kyle Lane, Randall Reese and Trevor Weston, some of which were world premieres.
For those of you still dealing with the break in your routine, I’ll pass along a possible remedy at the end of today’s get-together.
The military college is expanding its fine arts programming under the leadership of Tiffany Silverman.
A newly commissioned work by composer and College of Charleston faculty member Yiorgos Vassilandonakis will debut on Sunday, March 8 at The Greek National Opera on the occasion of the organization’s 80th anniversary.