A new documentary film is a first step that has led to conversations about other ways to confront, and to come to terms with, the College of Charleston's difficult past.
South Carolina has three drive-in movie theaters about an hour outside of the major cities in the state. They include the Highway 21 Drive-In in Beaufort, the Big Mo in Monetta and the 25 Drive-In Auto Theatre in Greenwood.
The past, present and future of historically black colleges and universities serve as the overarching subject of two concurrent shows now on view at City Gallery at Waterfront Park.
Author Kathryn Smith first heard about Gertrude Sanford Legendre from a friend who was gathering information online about Medway Plantation. Smith has now written a book about the heiress, explorer, socialite and spy.
Student fees and tuition are not expected to go up because of the project, although the Capital Improvement Fee, which is derived from a portion of tuition, has been increased three times in the last five years.
Dating back centuries, Charleston was an American breeding ground for cultural salons. A current weekly gathering at the Thoroughbred Club illustrates their perennial appeal.
Two musicals launch the fall theater season, Footlight Players' Head Over Heels and Midtown Productions' Matilda
Jazz clubs have come and gone in Charleston over the decades. Forte Jazz Lounge is the latest to tap the city's deep talent pool.
While local artists are feeling the squeeze of development, more hotels are on the horizon. But when the two worlds work together, beautiful and mutually beneficial things occur.
This review examines the fiercely female "Me and My Girlfriend," the two-person exhibition at Redux Contemporary Art Center featuring the work of HNin Nie and Grace Stott.
Due to factors including the threat of hurricane cancellations and earlier back-to-school demand, more and more Charleston theater companies are shifting season openings, resulting in a robust August roster.
The brothers are going to Kiss’ “End of the Road World Tour” show on Aug. 8 at the North Charleston Coliseum.
Some local performance companies, including Cultural Arts Center Charleston and Charleston Stage, are designating sensory-friendly productions of shows to accommodate audiences with special needs.
This review covers two events, Art of Jazz with Lee Barbour at the Gibbes on July 24 and Jazz Meets the Beatles at Circular Congregational Church on July 27.
My aim was to achieve a summer vacation state of mind, Charleston-style. Ducking out after work and through the weekend, I went in search of arts and cultural offerings to further my mission.
French journalist and travel writer Bernard Ollivier trained his sights on the most ambitious hike of his career: from Istanbul, on foot, along the ancient caravan route through Turkey and Iran to China.
Hiking in Madeira, Portugal, takes you to spectacular volcanic peaks, including a stretch called the Stairway to Heaven.
Author Mary Helen Hensley returns to Charleston to talk about her experiences and how understanding can lead to healing.
Author Jessica Handler lures the reader in with magnetic prose, demonstrating her command of fiction in the story about 14-year-old Lulu Hurst.
From July 12 - 28, PURE Theatre presents its Summer Slam work, which details the life and times of Dr. Ruth Westheimer, renowned radio personality and sex therapist.
Spurred by new efforts to create artist-friendly guidelines for public art in Charleston, this column explores the benefits and current challenges in this city.
Harambee Dance Company, a New York based African American dance company, celebrates its 25th Anniversary with an “Evening of Dance”. One night on place on Saturday, July 6, 2019, 6p.m. at James Island Charter High School Theater, Charleston, SC.
SAY NOTHING: A True Story of Murder and Memory in Northern Ireland. By Patrick Radden Keefe. Doubleday. 441 pages. $28.95.
The Spirit of South Carolina, a replica tall ship built in Charleston, will stay afloat — and perhaps more active than ever — thanks in large measure to a new affiliation with the College of Charleston, according to its executive director, Fletcher Meyers.
Artist Jennifer Wen Ma's exhibit at Halsey Institute of Contemporary Art has become the evocative setting for a site-specific dance piece.
The Post and Courier is adding to its arts and entertainment staff, bringing on a new full-time arts critic, Maura Hogan, who specializes in staged performing arts.
GRACE WILL LEAD US HOME: The Charleston Church Massacre and the Hard, Inspiring Journey to Forgiveness. By Jennifer Berry Hawes. St. Martin's Press. 320 pages. $28.99.