Kicking back in a chair underneath a shady awning on a hot July day, Katrina Ryan was wearing a mask, which probably didn’t help with the heat and in a normal year wouldn’t have even crossed her mind. But she put it well when she described what the season’s been like.
Allison Merritt frequently likens her role with the Western Design Conference to that of a matchmaker, connecting artists and art enthusiasts from across the country.
Western Visions, the acclaimed annual fundraiser for the National Museum of Wildlife Art and a staple of the Fall Arts Festival for over 30 years, will be accessible to an even broader swath of art enthusiasts this year.
While Diehl Gallery may be opting for a reservations-only Fall Arts Festival this year, that doesn’t mean the walls will be bare.
A Fall Arts Festival favorite, Takin’ it to the Streets, will be held outdoors on the Center for the Arts lawn on Sunday, Sept., 13 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
It’s the more the merrier at Tayloe Piggott Gallery this year in terms of the artists the contemporary gallery will be showing.
As if being the newest gallery in town weren’t enough to entice visitors, New West Fine Art plans a full slate of varied art events during the Fall Arts Festival.
Situated on a prominent corner of Town Square, Mountain Trails Gallery will take advantage of its position and hopes to host in-person gallery receptions during the Fall Arts Festival.
Typically the grand finale of the Fall Arts Festival, this year, the Sunday Art Brunch will be scaled back, but is still on the calendar.
Hines Goldsmith: Hines Goldsmith has been immortalizing the Teton skyline in silver and gold since 1970. Located on Town Square at 80 Center St., it sells everything from Teton rings to Storywheel charms. Call 733-5599 or go online to Hines-gold.com.
Driving through Kenya’s Maasai Mara National Reserve with his longtime guide, photographer Rudy Atallah saw something in the distance he absolutely had to shoot.
Long before Tom Mangelsen became known as one of the primary documentarians of the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem’s megafauna, he did what made sense for an aspiring photographer. He tried to get his work in a gallery, where it could be sold.