The Columbia Museum of Art’s Japan on Screen film series is an outcropping of the exhibition Mimi Kato: Ordinary Sagas, and it touches on themes the artist brings to her works, such as the navigation of gender roles and corporate culture.
Aug. 13 is the one-year anniversary of visual artist Laura Spong’s death.
Have you ever been at your yoga class and thought to yourself, “This group of people doing the downward-facing dog could really use some Harry Potter-themed costumes?”
Dr. Sketchy’s Anti-Art School, North American Comedy Brewery Tour at Conquest Brewing Company, Carolina Archive of Storytelling's story slam at The War Mouth, A Midsummer Night’s Camp Party at the Columbia Museum of Art, The Monsters of Our Time, Skyline Follies, DJ Irv's Birthday Funkshun and Dance Party, Fiesta Patrias at Curiosity Coffee Bar, Look! photography exhibition at EdVenture Children’s Museum, Drink Small New Funk Band at The White Mule, Artists for Africa at Central Energy
Girls Rock Columbia ain’t the only music camp in town this week. ColaJazz also hosts its program, which includes jam sessions, listening sessions, combo work and improvisation classes among other activities, and will feature instruction led by esteemed jazz pianist Sullivan Fortner, this year’s master clinician.
Cirque Du Soleil’s show at Colonial Life Arena is called Corteo, and it’s the story of a clown reflecting on his life from his deathbed.
Head Trauma: From the Outer Rim, the current exhibition at the 701 Center for Contemporary Art, takes on a powerfully relevant topic in modern America: football and its impact on brain health.
Ring in the summer solstice a little early by celebrating ensconced in the underground darkness of The Whig, where the sun’s rays cannot even reach you for Bell’s Bright Night.
It’s another packed First Thursday on Main in Columbia.
Per online encyclopedia and criticism hub AllMusic, Washington’s Bikini Kill emerged in the early-’90s with “fiercely polemical and anthemic music [that] helped give rise to a newly empowered generation of women in rock, presaging the dominance female artists would enjoy throughout the decade.”
Jazz @ 701 kicks off its Sisters Singing Jazz series tonight at — where else? — 701 Whaley. The inaugural guest is Charleston’s Quiana Parler, who fronts the Gullah-interpreting funk band Ranky Tanky.