Throughout the year, we offer rotating exhibits in our two galleries. We partner with local, national, and international artists and artisans as well as local schools, community members, and other organizations to showcase art and objects of interest for all to enjoy.
Exhibit Admission is Free. Our exhibits are open Tuesday-Saturday (Closed Mondays) from Noon to 3:00 PM as well as during concerts and by appointment.
Friday, February 2– Monday, February 26
A recurrent theme in Inuit art is the relationship between humans and the wilderness of North America’s Arctic edge. From colorful tapestries depicting fantastic scenes of shamanism to whale vertebrae carved into totems, the artwork blurs boundaries between the physical and spiritual worlds.
Saturday, March 3– Saturday, March 31
This exhibit features thirteen artisans, including Malcolm Harlow, Ron Heath, Sally Myers, Belinda Sillars, and Lynda Smith.
Friday, April 6– Saturday, April 28
Friday, May 4– Thursday, May 31
Exploring themes on the social human experience through organic elements, nature, and animals are an instinctual essence in my work. My life is a web of experiences interwoven through relationships, living beings, the environment, the quest for truth and non-judgement. These fundamental factors are my driving force in my artistic journey.
Tuesday, June 5– Saturday, June 30
This exhibition has been organized by the Virginia Museum of Fine Arts and is supported, in part, by the Paul Mellon Endowment and the Jean Stafford Camp Memorial Fund.
This exhibition features high-quality photographic reproductions of works by African American artists spanning nearly 200 years, from the 19th century through today.
Tuesday, July 4– Saturday, July 28
My name is Lisa Elmaleh. My home is in Hampshire County, West Virginia. I was born and raised in Miami, Florida. Me and my large-format 8×10″ camera (named Fitzgerald Fitzwilliam Fitzgeorge) go on many adventures together. My portable wet plate darkroom is in the back of my truck, and my stationary black and white darkroom is located on Spring Gap Mountain.
Friday, July 27 – Saturday, August 25
Real Women Who Work is a collection of paintings and drawings about women living within a world that may not recognize or value what they do every day.
Friday, August 31 – Saturday, September 29
According to Keith, “Ever since a boyhood adventure led to my discovery that the appearance of light changed when it passed through the glass from the bottom of a cola bottle, I’ve been fascinated with how light is made of the full spectrum of colors. I try to capture this phenomenon in my paintings.”
Tuesday, October 2 – Saturday, October 27
Deborah Conn is primarily a watercolorist, but she works in acrylics, collage, and various forms of drawing media as well. Her favorite subjects are people.
Deborah’s award-winning paintings have been shown in national and regional shows, and she has had several solo exhibitions in the the Washington, D.C. area.
From East Main Street/State Route 7 Business, turn onto Chalmers Court. Note: Main Street turns from West Main Street into East Main Street at the Church Street/Main Street intersection.
Proceed a short distance on Chalmers Court and look for the large sign that reads Berryville-Clarke County Government Center / Clarke County Library / Barns of Rose Hill on the right side of the road.
Turn right into the large parking lot after the sign. You will see Barns of Rose Hill located to the right of the Government Center. Parking is free.
Free parking is available next door at the Berryville-Clarke County Government Center / Clarke County Library / Barns of Rose Hill parking lot. The Government Center address is 101 Chalmers Court.
Accessibility: There are several specially marked parking spaces designated for disability parking in the parking lot next door. We have exterior wheelchair ramps from the parking lot to the building. The lower and upper levels are accessible via the elevator. We also have a wheelchair for guests available upon request.