Past Exhibitions

Elizabeth McAdams
April 13, 2019 to May 15, 2019

Each year, all Longwood visual arts majors create a senior professional project that often forms the core of what will become their professional portfolio. Longwood Center for the Visual Arts has the privilege of presenting these culminating works. Point of Departure: Longwood University Department of Theatre, Art, and Graphic and Animation Design 2019 Senior Exhibition celebrates the beginning of the next stage of their life journey, the time they have spent at Longwood, and their growth as individuals, artists, and citizen leaders.

Flowers for my Failures
January 25, 2019 to March 31, 2019

Skillfully balancing on the edges of abstraction and traditional still-life, Morgan Everhart’s Flowers for my Failures is an introspective exhibition that seeks to cultivate feelings and memories of people, places, and experiences through painting. By pushing and pulling multiple vantage points and perspectives in each painting, the layers applied become intimate environments. These interacting surfaces provide the stage on which Everhart explores the passage of time, memory, and internal reflection.

January 25, 2019 to March 31, 2019

The Longwood Center for the Visual Arts (LCVA) is excited to announce the opening of two solo exhibitions: Morgan Everhart’s Flowers for my Failures and Eva O’Leary’s Spitting Image.  Everhart is also creating a site specific installation, I’ll take my chances, in the LCVA’s Main Street Gallery Window. The opening reception for both exhibitions will be held on Friday, January 25th from 5:30-8pm.  LCVA Friends & Partners receive early entry at 5:00pm. The exhibitions will be on view from January 26th  through March 31st 2019.

Press Release: 
August 18, 2018 to November 25, 2018

LeUyen Pham (but you can call her “Win”) is an award-winning  author and illustrator of more than 100 books for children.

August 18, 2018 to November 4, 2018

A Shared Legacy: FOLK ART IN AMERICA tells the story of the extraordinary work created by self-taught or minimally trained artists in New England, the Midwest, the Mid-Atlantic, and the South between 1800 and 1925.  Made by artists in rural areas, these works did not always adhere to the academic models that established artistic taste in urban centers of the East Coast.  Yet, because of the large number of professional and amateur artists who created folk art in the years following the Nation's founding — and the sheer quantity of art they produced — folk art was the preval