• 1971 - Discussion
    September 20, 2019
    7:30 pm - 8:30 pm
    -

    On September 20, the inaugural outdoor art installation hosted by Carolina Performing Arts will move to its second home outside Chapel Hill Public Library. 1971, named for the year in which the 19th Amendment (which gave some, but not all, women the right to vote) honors three local women who have blazed a trail in the work for voting rights in our state.

    The installation involves projecting the faces of individual women onto the trees and landscape at various locations around Chapel Hill. The library will be a location for the duration of the project. Read more about the project here.

    Join 1971 honorees and installation curators Gloria Thomas (Carolina Women’s Center) and Jennifer Standish (Southern Oral History Program) for a conversation about intersecting social, civil, and personal histories. Following the discussion, at dusk, step outside the Chapel Hill Public Library to witness how artist Craig Walsh’s large-scale projections intersect with nature to create moving portraits of these local heroes.

    Please note that this program will start outside on the Terrace. Head toward the main entrance, then around the building toward the animal sculptures and native pollinator garden.
  • 1971
    September 19, 2019
    8:30 pm - 9:30 pm
    - 1971 is free and open to the public daily at dusk.

    The 19th Amendment—which opened the door for many women to vote—was not ratified in North Carolina until 1971. In 1971, the inaugural outdoor art installation by Carolina Performing Arts, large-scale projections will pay homage to women who have blazed a trail in the work for voting rights in our state.

    Projections of three individuals can be seen in the trees of Pritchard Park in the library's upper parking lot.

    Part of acclaimed Australian projection artist Craig Walsh’s Monuments series, subjects were chosen by a curatorial panel representing the Carolina Women’s Center, Chapel Hill Public Library, and the Southern Oral History Program.
  • 1971
    September 21, 2019
    8:30 pm - 9:30 pm
    - 1971 is free and open to the public daily at dusk.

    The 19th Amendment—which opened the door for many women to vote—was not ratified in North Carolina until 1971. In 1971, the inaugural outdoor art installation by Carolina Performing Arts, large-scale projections will pay homage to women who have blazed a trail in the work for voting rights in our state.

    Projections of three individuals can be seen in the trees of Pritchard Park in the library's upper parking lot.

    Part of acclaimed Australian projection artist Craig Walsh’s Monuments series, subjects were chosen by a curatorial panel representing the Carolina Women’s Center, Chapel Hill Public Library, and the Southern Oral History Program.
  • 1971
    September 22, 2019
    8:30 pm - 9:30 pm
    - 1971 is free and open to the public daily at dusk.

    The 19th Amendment—which opened the door for many women to vote—was not ratified in North Carolina until 1971. In 1971, the inaugural outdoor art installation by Carolina Performing Arts, large-scale projections will pay homage to women who have blazed a trail in the work for voting rights in our state.

    Projections of three individuals can be seen in the trees of Pritchard Park in the library's upper parking lot.

    Part of acclaimed Australian projection artist Craig Walsh’s Monuments series, subjects were chosen by a curatorial panel representing the Carolina Women’s Center, Chapel Hill Public Library, and the Southern Oral History Program.
  • 1971
    September 23, 2019
    8:30 pm - 9:30 pm
    - 1971 is free and open to the public daily at dusk.

    The 19th Amendment—which opened the door for many women to vote—was not ratified in North Carolina until 1971. In 1971, the inaugural outdoor art installation by Carolina Performing Arts, large-scale projections will pay homage to women who have blazed a trail in the work for voting rights in our state.

    Projections of three individuals can be seen in the trees of Pritchard Park in the library's upper parking lot.

    Part of acclaimed Australian projection artist Craig Walsh’s Monuments series, subjects were chosen by a curatorial panel representing the Carolina Women’s Center, Chapel Hill Public Library, and the Southern Oral History Program.
  • 1971
    September 24, 2019
    8:30 pm - 9:30 pm
    - 1971 is free and open to the public daily at dusk.

    The 19th Amendment—which opened the door for many women to vote—was not ratified in North Carolina until 1971. In 1971, the inaugural outdoor art installation by Carolina Performing Arts, large-scale projections will pay homage to women who have blazed a trail in the work for voting rights in our state.

    Projections of three individuals can be seen in the trees of Pritchard Park in the library's upper parking lot.

    Part of acclaimed Australian projection artist Craig Walsh’s Monuments series, subjects were chosen by a curatorial panel representing the Carolina Women’s Center, Chapel Hill Public Library, and the Southern Oral History Program.
  • 1971
    September 25, 2019
    8:30 pm - 9:30 pm
    - 1971 is free and open to the public daily at dusk.

    The 19th Amendment—which opened the door for many women to vote—was not ratified in North Carolina until 1971. In 1971, the inaugural outdoor art installation by Carolina Performing Arts, large-scale projections will pay homage to women who have blazed a trail in the work for voting rights in our state.

    Projections of three individuals can be seen in the trees of Pritchard Park in the library's upper parking lot.

    Part of acclaimed Australian projection artist Craig Walsh’s Monuments series, subjects were chosen by a curatorial panel representing the Carolina Women’s Center, Chapel Hill Public Library, and the Southern Oral History Program.
  • 1971
    September 26, 2019
    8:30 pm - 9:30 pm
    - 1971 is free and open to the public daily at dusk.

    The 19th Amendment—which opened the door for many women to vote—was not ratified in North Carolina until 1971. In 1971, the inaugural outdoor art installation by Carolina Performing Arts, large-scale projections will pay homage to women who have blazed a trail in the work for voting rights in our state.

    Projections of three individuals can be seen in the trees of Pritchard Park in the library's upper parking lot.

    Part of acclaimed Australian projection artist Craig Walsh’s Monuments series, subjects were chosen by a curatorial panel representing the Carolina Women’s Center, Chapel Hill Public Library, and the Southern Oral History Program.
  • 1971
    September 27, 2019
    8:30 pm - 9:30 pm
    - 1971 is free and open to the public daily at dusk.

    The 19th Amendment—which opened the door for many women to vote—was not ratified in North Carolina until 1971. In 1971, the inaugural outdoor art installation by Carolina Performing Arts, large-scale projections will pay homage to women who have blazed a trail in the work for voting rights in our state.

    Projections of three individuals can be seen in the trees of Pritchard Park in the library's upper parking lot.

    Part of acclaimed Australian projection artist Craig Walsh’s Monuments series, subjects were chosen by a curatorial panel representing the Carolina Women’s Center, Chapel Hill Public Library, and the Southern Oral History Program.
  • 1971
    September 28, 2019
    8:30 pm - 9:30 pm
    - 1971 is free and open to the public daily at dusk.

    The 19th Amendment—which opened the door for many women to vote—was not ratified in North Carolina until 1971. In 1971, the inaugural outdoor art installation by Carolina Performing Arts, large-scale projections will pay homage to women who have blazed a trail in the work for voting rights in our state.

    Projections of three individuals can be seen in the trees of Pritchard Park in the library's upper parking lot.

    Part of acclaimed Australian projection artist Craig Walsh’s Monuments series, subjects were chosen by a curatorial panel representing the Carolina Women’s Center, Chapel Hill Public Library, and the Southern Oral History Program.

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