Knock out that gift list and enrich your spirit at the same time at tonight’s First Friday Art Walk.
The exhibit opens Friday and runs through Jan. 18 at Trackside Studio Ceramic Art Gallery. The exhibit opens online Saturday.
Wendy Franklund Miller has been reinventing her art, and herself, for more than 50 years. She has explored painting, paper-making, silkscreen printing, encaustics, photography and now ink drawings. She has exhibited and taught art throughout the United States, and her work is included in private and public collections throughout the region, including 12 public schools in Washington state.
Everything from pottery and painting to vases and fresh wreaths will be on sale.
Kids attending the after-school program at the Northeast Youth Center in Hillyard now have the opportunity to participate in an artist in residence program three days a week.
The painting event doubles as a fundraiser for the station.
With help from Spokane Arts, local artist Matt Smith completes public mural along the Stevens Street BNSF underpass.
The event will double as a preview of the school’s annual ornament and small works show, which runs Nov. 9 through Dec. 22.
Spokane’s galleries, wineries and shops throw open their doors every First Friday to welcome visitors seeking some needed respite.
The watercolor show is up at the MAC through Nov. 11.
Second annual art party will help support the Spokane Art School, which celebrates five decades next month.
Former Washington poet laureate Tod Marshall wanted to know where Eastern Washington’s two congressional candidates stood on issues surrounding arts and the humanities. So he asked them.
Former Washington poet laureate Tod Marshall cast a wide net in seeking comment about the importance of arts and humanities in politics and governance. Here is what people had to say.
“He’s forever 28.”
“It was truly an illness that took him. He loved life. I know the depth of our love and our life together.”
“The biggest thing was the sense of failure. It’s demoralizing.”
Spokane photographer Grace June helps her self, and other suicide survivors, with new portrait project.
The second annual Zine Fest brings 20 artists to the Bartlett on Saturday.
Two dozen Gendron painting are for sale in an attempt to help the popular artist get back on his feet.
For its 11th year, bigger Terrain means building walls. But in a good way. It’s all about making space for more art and larger-scale pieces.
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