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Soulful Reflections, Alaska, Ancient Ships, Gibbes staffs up

Artifacts

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Sharp and Soulful

The Allison Sprock Fine Art Gallery has opened a fresh new exhibit entitled Soulful Reflections, which includes new work from celebrated artists Felice Sharp and Tracy Sharp. The show features figurative pieces blending together pigments and mixed media. For more, go to www.allisonsprockfineart.com. —Mark Glenn

You can see Russia

If you're wondering how it feels to see horizons uncluttered by skyscrapers, wide open spaces with no one for miles — or if you really have a weird thing for Sarah Palin — you should probably go to Alaska. But you don't have to. Let Kip Bulwinkle be your guide. His new gallery in North Charleston, Karson Photography, features an exhibit of photography called Alaska. The show runs through the end of the year. For more information, call (843) 224-4001, or go to www.karsonphotography.com. —Myles Hutto

Singing songs with piano man

Baritone Kelvin Chan and pianist Jennifer McGuire perform on Nov. 16 at 3 p.m. at Johns Island Presbyterian Church. The program includes songs from Aaron Copland, Charles Ives, and Lee Hoiby. Chan has performed with the Cincinnati Opera. McGuire is a staff accompanist at Vanderbilt University. The concert is free. Seating is limited. For more, call (843) 559-9380, or go to www.jipc.org. —Mark Glenn

Ahoy Matey!

The Karpeles Manuscript Museum offers an ongoing exhibit called Ancient Ships. It features ancient coins with depictions of Greek, Roman, and Egyptian ships. The exhibit is open Tuesday through Saturdays, from 11 a.m.-4 p.m. The museum has free parking and admission. For more, call (843) 853-4651. —Mark Glenn

Coming and going at Gibbes

Rebecca Williams has been named education and outreach coordinator of the Gibbes Museum of Art. Williams, a former teacher, will lead efforts to recruit students and organizations to visit the museum. Williams follows Jonell J. Pulliam, who recently moved on to the Arts Institute of Charleston. The Gibbes Museum prioritizes educational outreach, benefiting the community and promoting creative expression. For more, go to www.gibbesmuseum.org. —Mark Glenn

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