It’s always a hit downtown, rain or shine. The 31st annual Artscape is happening in downtown Baltimore.
As more arts lovers have moved to the area, their high expectations for cultural enrichment have led to a growing, if not thriving, arts community in Worcester County.
More than 100 of Jasper Johns’ prints from the past 50 years are going on view at Washington’s Phillips Collection to show how the artist transformed printmaking over his career.
A museum that has presented a broad range of art for more than two decades in Baltimore is suspending its operations at the end of the month.
Farmhand Stanley Offord’s artistic streak came from out of the blue 50 years ago: no guidance, no fancy art supplies, no art school.
A rarely seen 30-scroll set of nature paintings from 18th century Japan is drawing huge crowds to the National Gallery of Art in Washington, and the museum is extending its hours to accommodate more people.
City residents can enjoy a good symphony, broadway production or private art showing all throughout the year. When saving is a priority, Baltimore has tons to offer.
The last time a piece of public art in Baltimore generated this much controversy was when the man-woman sculpture was unveiled in front of Penn Station.
Even when kids aren’t in school, Baltimore boasts plenty of learning, exploration and fun. Take advantage of the city’s best five arts and craft options for educational entertainment for creative kids.
Nothing makes a piece of art or an original print feel as important as framing. Even a child’s doodle or a map from a vacation feels more significant when we take the time to frame them. Framing them not only solidifies the memory and its significance in our lives, it tells others part of our story as we journey through life.
When you paint with fire, you don’t sign your work with a pen or a brush. Hell, no. You heat a branding iron until it glows, press it hard into wood and admire the sizzle and smoke. Walker Babington just got the branding iron, which bears his initials. Before that, he didn’t feel comfortable signing his art work at all.
Mark Cottman was born and raised in Baltimore. He’s a self taught artist who gave up his career to pursue his passion, as we celebrate Black History Month.