The Clemson University Board of Trustees today approved plans to seek a temporary location in downtown Charleston to accommodate the university’s Charleston-based programs in architecture, historic preservation and landscape architecture. The university anticipates occupying this space as soon as it can be identified and all state approvals have been received.
The art exhibition "West Greenville in Print" integrates a literary component by collaborating with accomplished local poets. The first poetry workshop, "Praising West Greenville" at 9 a.m. Wednesday with Glenis Redmond, invites anyone who lives, works or plays in Greenville's west side to share their stories along with NEXT High School students participating in this poetry activity.
Inspired by the sense of community that the Ink Travels exhibit fosters, the Clemson University Center for Visual Arts-Greenville wants to duplicate this experience in the Village of West Greenville by inviting community members to come together through the shared experience of making art.
The arts festival that begins its 11th year this weekend has always filled downtown Greenville with the work of painters and sculptors, but something not human will join the crowd on Main Street this year: robots.
Clemson University's Brooks Center for the Performing Arts will present student ensemble performances during the month of April.
Despite its name, the Clemson Literary Festival is more than an academic endeavor. It is a time for characters of all kinds to learn in a fun, relaxed environment about the craft of literature.
Acclaimed banjo player Charles Wood and Asheville-based band Nitrograss will open the South Carolina Botanical Garden Spring Concerts in the Garden Series Friday, March 27.
A pinching shoulder ache too pa¬inful to play through. A dangerous blood clot. An urgent four-and-a-half-hour surgery. A rib extraction, a breathing tube and a week confined to a hospital bed. An arm that would never throw a baseball the same way. A devastating blow to the dreams of a pitcher.
The Brooks Center for the Performing Arts recently caught up with composer, teacher, musician and Clemson University performing arts alumnus Nathan Whittaker ’10.
Clemson University is hosting events each week during March to mark Upstate International Month, a celebration of the Upstate's numerous cultures.
You know what they say about March: it comes in like a lion. Clemson's Brooks Center for the Performing Arts will be roaring all month long with performances by a student ensemble, a ballet company, a Broadway show and an organist like you’ve never seen.
The Clemson Community Supported Art (CSArt) program has launched the second season of its new initiative that allows the community to connect with Clemson art students while engaging in a unique art-shopping experience.
Clemson University and the city of Clemson will host the popular and unique celebration of the arts with the signature town-gown event “Passport to the Arts” 6-9:30 p.m. March 6. Tickets are available online at the discounted rate of $30 at www.clemsonpassport.org until March 1. After that, the price goes to $40. The ticket price includes transportation, food, drink and entertainment.
Clemson University will host a public screening for an Emmy-award winning documentary, co-produced by a Clemson researcher, that profiles creative arts as an empowering resource for pediatric, adolescent and young adult patients while undergoing cancer treatment.
John Acorn dips into that archive for his latest exhibition, “Trailer Nails and Fish Heads,” on display at the Brooks Center for the Performing Arts through May 1.