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Plan your next visit! Free weekends for locals will come to an end on August 28!
Counties included: Chatham, Bryan, Effingham, and Liberty (Georgia), and Beaufort and Jasper (South Carolina)
*excludes Owens-Thomas House & Slave Quarters

Please Note: Joe's at the Jepson will be closed Thursday, 8/11 through Sunday, 8/21. The café will re-open on Monday, August 22.
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Telfair Contemporaries members are invited to attend a tour by Erin Dunn, curator of modern and contemporary art, of Sonya Clark: Finding Freedom and Noel W. Anderson: Heavy is the Crown. This opportunity is limited to 20 people.

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exhibition

Noel W Anderson: Heavy is the Crown

Jepson Center
The printed works, tapestries, and paperworks on view in the exhibition utilize found imagery from various media and archives that are reprocessed by Anderson through assorted means of distortion and manipulation to collectively expose the haunting relationship of black masculine (mis)representation to structures of power.
exhibition

Sonya Clark: Finding Freedom

Jepson Center
'Sonya Clark: Finding Freedom' consists of a large-scale canopy quilted together from cyanotype reactive fabric squares that were made with the help of workshop participants over the course of Clark’s various residencies. Draped as a night sky overhead, the work offers a celestial viewpoint that encourages us to consider freedom seeking enslaved individuals whose forced labor built the wealth of this nation.
exhibition

Noel W Anderson: Heavy is the Crown

Jepson Center
The printed works, tapestries, and paperworks on view in the exhibition utilize found imagery from various media and archives that are reprocessed by Anderson through assorted means of distortion and manipulation to collectively expose the haunting relationship of black masculine (mis)representation to structures of power.
exhibition

Sonya Clark: Finding Freedom

Jepson Center
'Sonya Clark: Finding Freedom' consists of a large-scale canopy quilted together from cyanotype reactive fabric squares that were made with the help of workshop participants over the course of Clark’s various residencies. Draped as a night sky overhead, the work offers a celestial viewpoint that encourages us to consider freedom seeking enslaved individuals whose forced labor built the wealth of this nation.