Mary Jackson is an internationally-recognized master of sweetgrass basketry. A recipient of the MacArthur Fellowship (commonly referred to as the MacArthur Genius Grant) in 2008, and many awards since then, Jackson's work is in major collections around the world and is prized by collectors and scholars alike. Jackson will demonstrate the Gullah tradition of sweetgrass basketry, one of the oldest art forms of African origin.
Open Studio Hours:
WEDNESDAY, MAY 29 1011:30AM
Pre-registration required. Purchase tickets here.
This week the Gibbes and the rest of the art world are mourning the loss of groundbreaking artist and scholar David C. Driskell. Born in Eatonton, Georgia, and raised in…READ MORE
Let’s start the week with art. Let’s find hope, comfort, and joy in creativity. Although the Gibbes Museum is temporarily closed, we have never felt so deeply connected. Scroll down…READ MORE
Dear parents and members of the Gibbes family, We know that you are all juggling many different hats right now, including homeschooling your children. While the schools have sent some…READ MORE
The past few weeks have been difficult for us all. Social distancing and shelter-in-place ordinances have kept our staff at home and away from the galleries and studios, where many…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
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