December 1-7 Events

 

Antique Walk: A Stroll in Search of the Perfect Treasure

When: Wed., Dec. 3, 6 p.m. 
Phone: (843) 722-2706 x21 
Price: $30/non-members, $20/members 
gibbesmuseum.org

Explore Charleston's antique dealers and learn about the history of their treasures with local experts including designers Kathleen Rivers and Jamieson Clair, curator Brandy Culp, and appraisers Bart Mullin and Alice Patrick. Local dealers include Golden Associates Antiques, George C. Birlant and Company, John Pope Antiques, Tucker Payne Antiques, Moore House American Antiques, and David Skinner Antiques. Wine and cheese will be served along the tour.

 

The Roast with Chef Steven Satterfield at The Macintosh 

When: Wed., Dec. 3, 6:30 p.m. 
Price: $85 
themacintoshcharleston.com

This fall Chef Jeremiah Bacon teamed up with two Southern chefs to bring different types of roasts to the patio at The Macintosh. Keven Gillespie from Gunshow in Atlanta stopped by in October. Oxford, Miss.’s Chef Vish Bhatt visited in November, and next Wednesday, it’s Atlanta’s Miller Union’s Chef Steven Satterfield’s turn. The five-course dinner comes paired with beverages and includes oxtail ravioli, whole-roasted fish, guinea fowl, grass-fed beef ribeye, and apple tarte tatin.

 

French Quarter Art Walk 

When: Fri., Dec. 5, 5-8 p.m. 
Price: Free 
frenchquarterarts.com

Charleston has made an art out of history and history out of art. Many emerging and established talents have made the Holy City an art mecca, and much of that is due to the French Quarter, home to 27 art galleries. It even has its own club —The French Quarter Gallery Association (FQG) — and four times a year, the galleries of FQG bust out free-flowing wine and stay open late for an evening stroll. “On any given art walk night we can have 500 or 600 people coming through,” says Robert Lange of Robert Lange Gallery. “It tends to be electric and exciting.” It’s this electricity that spurs many galleries to open new exhibits on Art Walk nights. Lange himself is debuting 16 new paintings in a series called Unfolding Pause. The paintings are “large-scale, time-consuming paintings of small transcendent moments,” he says. Julie Dunn of Atrium Art Gallery and president of the FQG notes that because many galleries debut pieces for the Art Walks, it gives guests the opportunity to connect with the local art community. “You can see the latest art while taking in the beautiful French Quarter Art District in Charleston,” she says. “You often will get to meet the artist at the event.” It’s an intimate evening that you can share with hundreds of strangers.