Katerina Hrdlicka’s paintings are whorls of color where trees, clouds and rivers turn into Fibonaccian spirals, eyeballs stare out from what might or might not be a face or two, and mountains are curvy outlines on top of curvy outlines.
What do artists do when they have to shelter in place? The Highland Center for the Arts in Greensboro presents “The Sheltering in Place Project,” A reflection by Vermont artists and writers on time spent during COVID-19.
The Helen Day Art Center in Stowe has received an $80,000 multiyear grant from the Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts to support artists and bring new visual arts programs to town.
A trip down the Laurel Hill Drive neighborhood offers passersby an interactive, front-lawn art class.
Artist Sue Mowrer Adamson found herself “climbing the walls” while sheltering in place. After trying to keep busy doing projects with her two teenage children
In this time of closed-up school buildings and online learning, a Johnson art teacher wanted to be sure students could still have the opportunity to make art.
“Mindscapes,” an exhibit of art by Katerina Hrdlicka of Morristown, is on display through April 21 at River Arts, 74 Pleasant St., Morrisville, 9 to 4.
The Fleming Museum of Art hosts three spring exhibitions, “Let’s Have a Ball (Wood Gaylor and the New York Art Scene, 1913–1936),” “Warp: War Rugs of Afghanistan,” and “Animal Transformations,” through May 8, 61 Colchester Ave., Burlington.
The Julian Scott Memorial Gallery at Northern Vermont University-Johnson hosts a retrospective exhibit of mixed-media work by the late Cynthia Bowler of Vermont, through March 13, at 337 College Hill, Johnson.
Want to learn more about Stowe’s most recent, large land conservation deal? The conservation of over 750 acres in Stowe known as Brownsville helped to preserve 169 years of history of the farms, families and schools that formerly existed in Brownsville, now a mostly untouched wilderness at S…