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The Mint Museum has invited North Carolina potter David Stuempfle (b.1960) to create an installation in the Mint’s gallery devoted to North Carolina pottery.
If Gastonia native John Biggers (1924-2001) was alive today, he might give us the following advice about interpreting his art: “It’s all in there – you just have to look.”
Today, these titles are quite rare and the Mint is one of the few cultural institutions in the South to have them all. Very significant to the history of decorative arts, these volumes are hidden treasures until now, their first time on public view.
The first survey exhibition of photography drawn solely from the Mint’s permanent collection comprises approximately 215 of the Mint’s most stunning and provocative photographs.
The Mint Museum’s collection of eighteenth-century British pottery and porcelain is widely respected for its scope and quality.
This installation is a comprehensive survey of Contemporary British Studio Ceramics in the U.S. It comprises functional and sculptural objects made between the 1980s and now.
For many years, Fleur and Charles Bresler have collected American quilts. Visual impact, historical value, pictorial imagery and historical fabric have guided them in assembling their important and outstanding collection.
A collection of art forms showcasing the vast cultural, physical, historical and religious diversity that can be found across the African continent.
From its inception as the first art museum in North Carolina in 1936, The Mint Museum has been an innovator and leader, a theme illustrated in the inaugural installation of the Heritage Gallery at Mint Museum Randolph.
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2730 Randolph RoadCharlotte, NC 28207(704) 337-2000
Mon-Tues CLOSEDWed 11AM-9PMThurs-Sat 11AM-6PMSun 1-5PM
at Levine Centerfor the Arts500 South Tryon StreetCharlotte, NC 28202(704) 337-2000
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