As North Carolina’s unofficial photographer, Hugh Morton captured memorable scenes from the mountains to the coast.
An exhibit of photographs in Wilmington powerfully shows the not-too-distant past, and a city where people were segregated, but more similar than they realized.
Randolph Community College trains plenty of talented people to become photographers. Here are the stories of seven regular Our State contributors, told with their own words and pictures.
One of the top photography programs on the East Coast can be found at a small community college in Asheboro, where old-school film techniques prepare artists to work in the digital age.
Bob Timberlake, one of the South’s most celebrated painters, turns North Carolina landscapes into visual stories. At 80, he, and his art, have more to tell.
At this thrift store turned living museum, the artists and exhibits are constantly changing, but the materials remain the same.
The coots, loons, and surf scoters in this Harkers Island studio don’t fly. But they land in collections and competitions from coast to coast, as rows of blue ribbons attest.
The Appalachian land and waters shape novelist Ron Rash’s stories.
In the mountains of western North Carolina, an artist creates blown-glass vessels and mixed-media sculptures.