Both are streaming now on the PBS Video App, craftinamerica.org, and pbs.org/craftinamerica. The episodes will be broadcast on PBS on December 10. Check your local listings to find out what time they’re airing that day.
“Harmony” bridges the art forms of music and craft, celebrating the joy of music and the creation of handcrafted instruments. The episode features accordion maker Marc Savoy and the Savoy family, bow maker Susan Lipkins, luthier Doug Naselroad and the Appalachian Artisan Center Culture of Recovery program, and artist Richard Jolley, whose monumental glass and steel sculpture inspired a violin concerto.
“Jewelry” explores the history, artistry, and impact of personal adornment. The episode features classic jeweler Tom Herman, nature-inspired artist Gabrielle Gould, Navajo/Hopi master jeweler Jesse Monongya, Ornament Magazine, and Harriete Estel Berman, who creates jewelry with recycled materials. There will also be a segment on the legacy of modernist jeweler Art Smith.
This unique graduate program at the University of Hartford is an interdisciplinary field-based Low Residency MFA with residencies at sites throughout the Americas.
Collectively, the artworks in the 2021 Socrates Annual circumscribe sanctuary as a transitory, idiosyncratic state that provides emotional or physical respite.
Mary Jo Bang’s interpretation updates this 14th-century poem for 20th-century readers.
Noisy Autumn: Sculpture and Works on Paper, which publishes November 16, includes essays by Carlo McCormick, Amy Lipton, Nina Felshin, Bob Holman, and Lucy R. Lippard.
Two recent films about Deaf culture have been lauded by hearing audiences, but set deafness and music at odds in superficial ways.
The nonprofit has provided $5.1 million in grants and fellowships across the United States. Craft enthusiasts can help make a difference by contributing to the organization.
Funding options include the Arthur A. Schomburg Fellowship Program, full-tuition scholarships for MFA students, and additional opportunities for MA students.
Archaeologists excavating along the route of the new HS2 railway in England unearthed three Roman busts in a find they describe as “once in a lifetime.”
Eligible arts organizations can apply for funding provided by the Ford Foundation and Atlanta-based nonprofit South Arts.
Almost all of the antiquities, worth an estimated $15 million, were seized from the disgraced antiquities dealer Subhash Kapoor.