Katherine Dunlap creates paintings that exist in a realm between truth and memory, creating a visual recollection of a place that doesn't necessarily exist but represents an idealized memory. By referencing old family photos, Dunlap hopes to connect her family's past experiences and also be reminded of her own experiences of the ordinary, but memorable moments.
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The Gibbes Visiting Artist Series complements our exhibition program and promotes creativity, new art forms, and offers perspective on larger community issues. The program features contemporary artists whose work contributes to a new understanding of art in the South.
Support for our Visiting Artist Series is generously provided by Art Bridges, Art Mag, SC Arts Commission, and the Henry and Sylvia Yaschik Foundation.
Family picnics, bar-b-ques, church gatherings, and community festivals have been held for 155 years to commemorate the abolition of slavery. Most people associate the end of American slavery with The…READ MORE
I was saddened to learn of the death of the artist Christo—whose iconic works around the world have delighted and awed millions of visitors. The Bulgarian-born conceptual artist and his…READ MORE
It’s sort of an unexpected gallery space. Or at least, I didn’t expect it. My one-bedroom apartment in a historic building on Meeting Street lets the light in with nine…READ MORE
CHARLESTON, S.C., May 25, 2020 – The Gibbes Museum of Art will reopen to the public on June 1, after temporarily closing its doors on March 18 due to the…READ MORE
Antwon Ford began learning the art of sweetgrass basketry at the age of four. He now applies mathematics and science to create modern sculptures from these materialsREAD MORE
Katherine Dunlap creates paintings that exist in a realm between truth and memory, creating a visual recollection of an idealized place.READ MORE
A native of Charleston, SC, Andrea Hazel has been immersed in watercolors since 2001, preserving the beauty and color of the Lowcountry in her paintings.READ MORE
Inspired by mourning jewelry of the 18th & 19th centuries, Gina lacovelli designs keepsakes that incorporate the nearly-lost art of tablebraiding hair into jewelry.READ MORE