Bring your instrument and your love of music. The musician’s jam session and song circle meets monthly on the last Tuesday from 6-9PM. All are welcome. This event is free and open to the public.
Judy Goldman will read from her latest book, Together: A Memoir of a Marriage and a Medical Mishap, published by Nan A. Talese/Doubleday on February 12, 2019.
She is the author of a previous memoir, Losing My Sister; two novels, Early Leaving and The Slow Way Back: and two books of poetry, Wanting To Know the End and Holding Back Winter.
Losing My Sister was a finalist for both Southeast Independent Booksellers Alliance’s Memoir of the Year and ForeWord Review’s Memoir of the Year. The Slow Way Back was a finalist for SIBA’s Novel of the Year, winner of the Sir Walter Raleigh Fiction Award and the Mary Ruffin Poole Award for First Fiction. Wanting To Know the End won the Gerald Cable Poetry Prize, as well as the top three prizes for a book of poetry by a North Carolinian.
Her work has appeared in The Southern Review, Kenyon Review, Gettysburg Review, Ohio Review, Prairie Schooner, Shenandoah, Crazyhorse, and Real Simple magazine; her book reviews in The Washington Post and The Charlotte Observer; her commentaries on public radio in Chapel Hill and Charlotte.
The reading will be held on March 27th at 5:30 pm in the Great Room. There will be a light reception following, sponsored by St. Joseph of the Pines.
This event is free and open to the public.
Rain or Shine.
We recommend bringing your own wagon or cart to carry your plants.
Friendly prices on plants from the Weymouth estate and local gardens.
Perennials, shrubs, trees, groundcovers, vines & herbs from the Weymouth Estate + members’ gardens
Also, Garden White Elephant Sale includes containers, books, baskets, tools, etc.
Women of Weymouth will be selling coffee and baked goods to keep you energized and fortified while you shop!
Proceeds benefit Weymouth Center for the Arts & Humanities.
Brought to you by the Dirt Gardeners, an all-volunteer group at Weymouth Center.
The Turnía Trio, formed in Washington State, is known for showcasing piano trios from Czech Romantic Composers Antonín Dvořák and Bedřich Smetana, as well as works by composer/cellist Bradley Hawkins.
Chamber Music in the Great Room.
Light reception following.
Tickets at door: $20 Members/$30 Nonmembers.
Before the #MeToo movement or even the 1963 publication of Betty Friedan’s The Feminine Mystique, a number of women artists astonished the art world establishment and public expectations with their talent and grit. These lectures will examine the accomplishments of five notable women who produced paintings and textile art that were every bit as original as the much-heralded art of their male counterparts. Two of the women were married to painters who led the first modern art movement in America, but Lee Krasner Pollock and Elaine de Kooning were undeterred by their husbands’ celebrity and painted radically innovative work throughout their lives. A third, Frida Kahlo, began her career in the shadow of her famous husband, Diego Rivera, but today may be more widely recognized than he for paintings about her own life and Mexican heritage.
When the Albers arrived at Black Mountain College in 1933, from Nazi Germany, they joined a faculty of avant-garde artists and writers. Josef spoke no English and his wife, Anni, had to translate his lectures to the first class of art students. Josef taught that art wasn’t about creating objects, but about performing experiments with color and materials, often using geometric compositions like the Albers squares that we know so well. Meanwhile, Anni found time to establish a weaving studio, to encourage students to imagine materials as an adventure and to make art from the unlikeliest objects they might find, even at the hardware store.
MOLLY GWINN is an art historian who has presented the spring lecture series in the past and has offered a number of classes with the Center for Creative Living at Sandhills Community College. She earned her doctorate from Rutgers University and has taught at Rutgers, the School of Continuing and Professional Studies at New York University, and at the Dallas Museum of Art.
All lectures will be presented at Weymouth Center (555 E. Connecticut Ave., Southern Pines).
Space is limited. Please register now with full payment at the Arts Council’s offices (Campbell House, 482 E. Connecticut Ave., Southern Pines) or by calling 910-692-ARTS (2787).
Tickets: $15 for ACMC & Weymouth members/$20 nonmembers
Tickets ONLY Through Arts Council: 910-692-ARTS (2787)
Light reception following.
Free and open to the public.
Join the Women of Weymouth on April 15 at 9:30 AM for coffee followed by business meeting at 10 AM.
Guest Speaker: Jonathan Drahos of The Uprising Theater co./Shakespeare in the Pines
Free and all are welcome.
Jennifer Brown studied creative writing at the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga, University of Maryland, and University of Houston and has published poetry and essays in such magazines as New Letters, American Literary Review, Southern Poetry Review, and Colorado Review. She spent several years teaching college and high-school English, living on the campus of a boarding school, and teaching creative writing in the summer programs of the Center for Talented Youth. In 2018, she won the Linda Flowers Literary Award from the North Carolina Humanities Council; the winning essay is forthcoming in North Carolina Literary Review in 2019. She also has poems forthcoming in IthacaLit and the Columbia College Literary Review.
Light refreshments served.
Free and open to the public.
The James Boyd Book Club’s April selection will be Jaki Shelton Green’s Dead On Arrival.
Join us on Tuesday, April 16, from 2-3PM. This event is free and open to the public.
Light crudités, wine, and beer will be served.
Tickets: $50 members $60nonmembers