Youth art, textile art, other visual arts


During the March for Youth Art, the City of Savannah Municipal Archives released Student Visual Art as a virtual offering this month.

“Watching and creating visual arts can help learners of all ages be creative, problem-solving, observational and communicative,” according to municipal archives staff. To help, families can view virtual offerings through the city’s Cultural Arts Center ( or search for art in their own neighborhoods.

The Municipal Archives encourage teachers and families to consult our Living Archives! The “Art in the Archives” program, available online at

“Savannah has many talented young artists, and to showcase them we wanted to showcase these works from the 2016 Elementary Art Competition celebrating Savannah National Historic District,” according to City Archives staff.

"River dream house," Patricia Inga, 2016. From the 2016 Primary Art Competition. Patricia was a fourth grade student at Garden City Primary School and won the age category.

Phoebe Lynch, a third grade student at Hancock Day School, won the Best In Show award for her work titled “Forsyth Fountain”. Patricia Inga, a fourth grader at Garden City Elementary School, won the fourth grade category for her work titled “River Dream House”.

Discover all of the winning pieces from this competition, now held as a permanent art collection in the city archives, online at:

Gallery lists

Submit your event to [email protected] Posted online. Events printed in chronological order according to available space. Info at 912-652-0365, leave a message.

Two artists of the month of March: until March; Gallery 209, 209 E. River St .; Kim Miller has lived in Savannah since 1997. Coastal Georgia is a constant source of inspiration for her drawings and paintings. She has experimented with a variety of media, but comes back to a certain type of drawing. His most recent work is created on clay panels using a combination of media. These include graphite pencil, ink, colored pencil, and acrylic paint. The unique surface of the clay cardboard helps remove and add pigments to create bright lights and darks. The designs are sealed to allow framing without glass. Gini Steele of Beaufort, South Carolina, is a textile artist who learned the art of knitting and crochet from her mother and grandmother. She also practices felting and nuno weaving and enjoys exploring and experimenting with color and texture using both modern and traditional techniques.

"Rosary beads for chronic pain" by Mathilde Sabal.  At The Gallery at Sulfur Studios until March 28.

Revival – A call for radical care: Exhibition until March 28; curator’s talk at 2 p.m. on March 20 via @sulfurstudios Instagram Live; The Gallery at Sulfur Studios, 2301 Bull St .; opening hours of the gallery from noon to 5 p.m. Thursday to Sunday;; Organized by Antonia B. Larkin. Revival is a multifaceted exhibition.

Kathy Varadi’s Neosublime: The Sensitive Bean, 13 E. Park Ave .; until April 27;; Varadi is a contemporary artist developing the concept of a new sublime. Varadi is an MFA student at Georgia Southern University and received her BFA in Painting from Savannah College of Art and Design.

Textile art by Gini Steele.  At Galerie 209 in March.

“We remember” about the holocaust: April 8-30; JEA Art Gallery, 5111 Abercorn Street; An exhibition of photographs by Marlene Seidman-Robinowich and delegates from the 2019 International March of the Living, with writings and artwork from local high school and college students. Series of photographs documenting several death camps preserved throughout Poland, as well as images capturing the dynamic display of life in Israel. For more information on the March of the Living, visit


Museum of African Art of the Savannah: Visits from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. from Wednesday to Saturday, with the last visit from 4 p.m. 201 E. 37th St.; Virtual tours for lunch from Monday to Friday on the museum’s Facebook. The workshops are continuing online.

Artifacts from the Richmond Hill History Museum: 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday to Saturday until March 15; Richmond Hill Museum of History, 11460 Ford Ave .; admission to the museum, free for members of the Historical Society. Display is a small percentage of the collection both due to space and conservation constraints. An exhibit of lesser-known artifacts from the Richmond Hill area that visitors rarely get to see.

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