Atlanta’s Source For Entertainment, Arts and News

Atlanta Plan It was created several years ago to create awareness on the importance of art and culture in city development. Art and culture embraces urbanization forces. What’s more, art and culture are an integral part of human lives.

Culture and arts have an impact on individuals, communities and city development. They foster economic and social development of cities and communities.

Every individual has a right to freely take part in a community’s or a city’s cultural life, to enjoy the arts and share in scientific advancements, including benefits. They also have the right to material interests and moral protection ensuing from personal literary, scientific or artistic production.

Art and Cultural Activities You Can Do in Atlanta

 

Atlanta is a hub of art and cultural activities. From broadway fashion shows, 3D photoshoot, superstar concerts, filmmaking, poetry, and drama – you’re sure to find one art and cultural activity in any corner of Atlanta every other week.

It’s never too late to stroll into an art studio or jump on cultural activity in the city, so we’ve listed some of the activities that’ll be of interest to you, whether to hone your skill or to have a great time in the city.

Feature Blogs

What To See And Do At The Atlanta Celebrates Photography Festival

Fall brings Atlantans a photo feast as Atlanta Celebrates Photography kicks off its 19th annual festival with a smorgasbord of exhibits, gallery receptions, artist talks, lectures, and special events throughout the state.

Woodruff Arts Center Announces New CEO

The Woodruff Arts Center Board of Trustees voted unanimously to name Joseph R. Bankoff, 60, senior partner at King & Spalding and a long-time arts and civic leader, its new president and CEO. He succeeds Shelton g. Stanfill, who retires in June. Woodruff Arts Center ranks among the three largest arts centers in the country.

Graphic Expressions: American Works on Paper from the High Museum of Art

Graphic Expressions: American Works on Paper” from the High Museum of Art complements the Princeton exhibition and focuses on the High’s strong and rarely seen American graphic holdings. Featuring late 19th- to mid-20th-century drawings, watercolors, pastels, and prints. The exhibition includes the recent gift from Andrew Wyeth of a watercolor study for “The Quaker.”

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