Filter By
Date Range
  • -
    Wilson Library200 South RdChapel Hill27599 | Free

    Bayard Wootten was a single mother in 1904 when she borrowed a camera and started taking and selling pictures to support her family. By the end of her life, she had made more than a million images and had gained a reputation as a true pioneer. Her work is featured in this exhibition March 27 - November 4, 2018.

  • -
    | Free

    The Robert E. Bryan Fellowship in the APPLES Service-Learning program is designed for undergraduate student teams interested in creating social impact locally and/or globally through the creation of an innovative project that addresses a community-identified need.

  • -
    Wilson Library200 South RdChapel Hill27599 | Free

    This exhibition explores the genre of historical scholarship from the late-fifteenth century through the mid-seventeenth century, a transformative time in Europe’s conception of the global past. It draws on the Rare Book Collection and the North Carolina Collection, both at the Wilson Special Collections Library.

  • -
    Wilson Library200 South RdChapel Hill27599 | Free

    This University Libraries exhibition takes a lighthearted look at Sir Walter Raleigh and his influence on history and popular culture.

  • -
    Hanes Art Center115 S. Columbia St.Chapel HillNC27514 |

    This exhibition aims to present diverse viewpoints and voices from a group of emerging photographers in Nigeria, with their unique individuality, style and vision. They will explore (in some degree) the idea of freedom (in the Nigerian context) including freedom of expression, enfranchisement, the relative meaning of democracy and its varied application in different milieus, the humanity of freedom and its attendant numerical implications in an emerging nation-state like Nigeria.

  • -
    PlayMakers Repertory Company120 Country Club Rd.Chapel HillNC27599-3235 | $15

    At the start of the Great Recession, one of the last auto stamping plants in Detroit is on shaky ground. Dominique Morisseau takes us deeply into the difficult choices each blue collar worker must face as they see the writing on the wall.