Gibbes Museum of Art
(above: Gibbes Museum of Art near dusk, May, 2011. Photo © John Hazeltine)
Beyond Catfish Row: The Art of Porgy and Bess (7/11/16)
The Art of Alfred Hutty: Woodstock to Charleston (6/4/12)
Breaking Down Barriers: 300 Years of Women in Art (11/7/11)
A Soldiers View of Civil War Charleston (5/18/11)
A Soldier's View of Civil War Charleston, article by Pamela S. Wall (5/18/11)
Landscape of Slavery: The Plantation in American Art (5/23/08)
"A Lonely Soul": The Art of Edward Jennings (5/26/07)
America at Work: WPA Prints from the Gibbes Collection (11/9/06)
Framing a Vision: Landscapes by Linda Fantuzzo and Manning Williams; with essays by Elizabeth A. Fleming and Angela D. Mack (10/25/04)
Panorama of the American Landscape by William Dunlap (8/12/04)
The Human Comedy: Portraits by Red Grooms (9/23/03)
Works By Warhol: From the Cochran Collection (7/25/03)
Love and Loss: American Portrait and Mourning Miniatures (2/26/01)
Communion of Spirits: The Stories of African American Quilters and Preservers (6/5/00)
Henry Benbridge (1743 - 1812): Charleston Portrait Painter (6/5/00)
Ashepoo, Combahee and Edisto (5/6/00)
John James Audubon in Charleston: The Watercolors for The Birds of America (2/25/00)
Elizabeth O'Neill Verner: Charleston Renaissance Artist (10/11/99)
Water: A Contemporary American View (10/11/99)
Miniature Portraits: Leila Waring (10/11/99)
Charleston Connections: 1670 -1865 (10/11/99)
Treasures from the Collection: Three Centuries of Art in the American South (9/15/99)
In Pursuit of Refinement: Charlestonians Abroad, 1740 - 1860 (2/99)
About the Gibbes Museum of Art
Established as the Carolina Art Association in 1858, the Gibbes Museum of Art opened its doors to the public in 1905. Located in Charleston's historic district, the Gibbes houses a premier collection of over 10,000 works, principally American with a Charleston or Southern connection, and presents special exhibitions throughout the year. In addition, the museum offers an extensive complement of public programming and educational outreach initiatives that serve the community by stimulating creative expression and improving the region's superb quality of life.
The Gibbes Museum enhances lives through art by engaging people of every background and experience with art and artists of enduring quality, by collecting and preserving art that touches Charleston, and by providing opportunities to learn, to discover, to enjoy, and to be inspired by the creative process.
The Gibbes is located at 135 Meeting Street in downtown Charleston. For hours and fees please see the museum's website.
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