Things can get a little unorthodox north of Broad, and that suits Mackenzie King just fine. In fact, she and business partner Kelly Wenner Grossman are instigators. “I think people want a change,” King says with a shrug. “They want options, and that’s what we’re offering.”
It can take years for Ben Ham to finally get the exact shot he wants. And he’s OK with that.
A diamond-studded bathing suit, a slate shingle from an Irish cottage and an assemblage containing a broken guitar neck and KISS set list–these are a few things Dennis and Maryann Donovan have framed. At their Summerville shop, Donovan’s Custom Framing, they help clients preserve and showcase photos, art, certificates, jerseys, children’s creations and other treasures.
Lindsay Goodwin’s oil on canvas, Dining at Ladurée, depicts an empty salon de thé in Paris. The tables are double-draped with linens, crisp napkins wait at the ready, goblets sparkle and candles glow on a fireplace mantel, softly illuminating the pastel walls and ceiling. Elegant moments are about to happen.
Charleston oil painter Sue Stewart is as real as the Lowcountry scenes that line the walls of her gallery at State and Chalmers Streets. This Georgia native possesses a talent for painting scenes of the Holy City and its surroundings in a way that few visual artists can.
Michael Paderewski takes you where you’d really rather be
Robert B. Reed, citizen of the world, shares his vision
Lowcountry audiences will be introduced to some of the world’s leading musicians.