"It’s silly to say you make music for just yourself. If you’re going to play it out in public, you’re clearly doing it for others, too. So I hope they enjoy it in any number of ways."
If you've been on social media lately, you know that two new sculptures have appeared on campus. Some love them; some hate them. But no matter where you stand, the story behind this art is beautiful.
Art&Life and the Community Empowerment Fund (CEF) will infuse social justice into art with a tour, art show and performance this Saturday.
“Bayard Wootten: Then and Now,” a new exhibit in Wilson Library, commemorates the library's collection of photographs by Bayard Wooten, who is considered by some to be North Carolina's greatest photographer.
Paige Embry will be speaking about her new book, "Our Native Bees: North America’s Endangered Pollinators and the Fight to Save Them," at Flyleaf Books on Saturday, March 10 at 2 p.m. Embry is from Seattle, Washington, and has a bachelor's degree in geology from Duke University and a master's degree in geology from the University of Montana. Staff writer Chadwick Dunefsky spoke with Embry about her new book and why she considered native bees important.
Climate change has lasting effects, and nowhere is this clearer than on the Outer Banks. "RISING: Perspectives of Change on the North Carolina Coast" in the Center for the Study of the American South weaves a narrative of photography, history and science together to tell the Outer Banks' story.