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Living History
Blacksmith Demonstration at the L.W. Paul Living History Farm
Horry County Museum Director Walter Hill will conduct a blacksmith demonstration at the L.W. Paul Living History Farm on February 13th from 9:00 AM until 12:00 PM. Hill, who has over twenty years of experience blacksmithing, will demonstrate traditional forging techniques for the public. The L.W. Paul Living History Farm re-creates life on the one horse family farm in Horry County from 1900-1955 through traditional farming activities. The farm is located at 2279 Harris Short Cut Road, Conway, SC 29526, is open Tuesday through Saturday 9:00 AM-4:00 PM, and is free to the public. For more information, call 843-915-5321 or e-mail hcgmuseum@horrycounty.org. To view a full list of programs, visit our website at www.horrycountymuseum.org.
Upcoming Schedule »

Experimental/Perf. Art,Experimental,Modern,Circus,Multimedia,Play
Cirque Eloize
For over 20 years, Cirque Eloize has combined the worlds of circus, dance and theatre. Performing within an inventive stage design and accompanied by an original musical score and video projections, approximately a dozen acrobats and multidisciplinary artists rebel against monotony, reinvent themselves and challenge the limits of performance.
www.cirque-eloize.com
Upcoming Schedule »

Live Music in Bar/Club
Creampuffs and Bourbon
Regulars on the Myrtle Beach club scene.
Upcoming Schedule »

Film
Documentary Film Series continues with the documentary, Carolina Hash: A South Carolina Folk Heritage Tradition
The 2021 Horry County Museum Documentary Film Series continues with the documentary, Carolina Hash: A South Carolina Folk Heritage Tradition. Hash is only cooked primarily in South Carolina. If you travel across the border into NC or Georgia, you find that few have ever heard of hash. Filmmaker Stan Woodward discovered this anomaly while researching the difference between Brunswick stews cooked regionally. He gathered footage while shooting the Brunswick stew documentaries that led to this unusual film. Updated with new content that answered questions about the unusual place that mustard had in the barbecue sauce and hash ingredients found in the midlands of South Carolina, the story of has was enhanced to include the records of French Huguenot writers who wrote of “hashiers”, which was cooked in Carolina Rice Kitchens by African American artisan cooks who were given poor parts of the hog and told to make an edible concoction that provided a high-protein content for slaves working in the scorching heat. We learn that Hash-cooking migrated inland from plantations to small farms and became commonplace-along with puddin’ and liver mush-as a byproduct foodway cooked as part of the hog-killing that took place in the winter months. Hash today is a common side-dish eaten over rice along with barbecue in South Carolina. The film is free to the public and will be shown at 1:00 PM, Wednesday, February 24th, at the Horry County Museum, located at 805 Main Street in Conway. The Horry County Museum Documentary Film Matinees will continue throughout 2021. For a full list of films, visit our website at www.horrycountymuseum.org. For more information, call the Horry County Museum at 843-915-5320 or e-mail hcgmuseum@horrycounty.org.
Upcoming Schedule »

Film
Documentary Film Series continues with the documentary, Discovering Dave, Spirit Captured in Clay
The 2021 Horry County Museum Documentary Film Series continues with the documentary, Discovering Dave, Spirit Captured in Clay. Directed and produced by George Wingard and Mark Albertin and released through the Savannah River Archaeological Research Program and Scrapbook Video, this film tells the story of David Drake, a slave potter from Edgefield, South Carolina. David was one of the first African American slaves to sign many of his works, which included jars and pitchers. In addition to producing thousands of pieces of pottery, David also wrote poetry. The film is free to the public and will be shown at 1:00 PM, Wednesday, February 17th, at the Horry County Museum, located at 805 Main Street in Conway. The Horry County Museum Documentary Film Matinees will continue throughout 2021. For a full list of films, visit our website at www.horrycountymuseum.org. For more information, call the Horry County Museum at 843-915-5320 or e-mail hcgmuseum@horrycounty.org.
Upcoming Schedule »

Blues
Documentary Film Series continues with the documentary, Nothing to Prove: Mac Arnold Returns to the Blues
The 2021 Horry County Museum Documentary Film Series continues with the documentary, Nothing to Prove: Mac Arnold Returns to the Blues. Southpaw bassist and South Carolina native Mac Arnold was only ten years old when he and his brother built a guitar out of a gas can, a couple strips of wood, a handful of nails, and some screen wire. Arnold played in J. Floyd & the Shamrocks (who frequently featured a young James Brown on piano) while still in high school, and officially began his professional career when he joined Charles Miller’s band in the early '60s. He moved to Chicago around 1965 and began working with saxophonist A.C. Reed before hooking up with Muddy Waters and his band in 1966. The Waters stint led to a fair amount of studio work, and Arnold played bass on several 1960s blues albums, including Otis Spann’s The Blues Is Where It’s At and John Lee Hooker’s Live at Cafe Au Go Go. By the 1980s Arnold had tired of the road and moved back to South Carolina, settling in his hometown of Pelzer, where for all practical purposes he retired from the music business. A group of local musicians kept after him to start performing again, though, which led to Arnold eventually fronting his own band, Mac Arnold & Plate Full o’ Blues. The film is free to the public and will be shown at 1:00 PM, Wednesday, February 10th, at the Horry County Museum, located at 805 Main Street in Conway. The Horry County Museum Documentary Film Matinees will continue throughout 2021. For a full list of films, visit our website at www.horrycountymuseum.org. For more information, call the Horry County Museum at 843-915-5320 or e-mail hcgmuseum@horrycounty.org.
Upcoming Schedule »

Film
Documentary Film Series continues with the SCETV documentary, Charlie’s Place
The 2021 Horry County Museum Documentary Film Series continues with the SCETV documentary, Charlie’s Place. This film tells the story of an African American nightclub owned by Charlie Fitzgerald in Myrtle Beach, South Carolina. Despite the fact that much of the South was segregated during the time, both blacks and whites were welcomed into the club. This drew unwanted attention from groups like the KKK, who attacked Charlie’s Place one night in 1950. The film is free to the public and will be shown at 1:00 PM, Wednesday, February 3rd, at the Horry County Museum, located at 805 Main Street in Conway. The Horry County Museum Documentary Film Matinees will continue throughout 2021. For a full list of films, visit our website at www.horrycountymuseum.org. For more information, call the Horry County Museum at 843-915-5320 or e-mail hcgmuseum@horrycounty.org.
Upcoming Schedule »

Lecture/Seminar
Evening of Hope with Tim Tebow
This is a General Admission Event, utilizing POD seating. Seats not in use are Banded. Seating in any seat outside of the POD is not permitted. All guests age 2 & older are required to have a ticket. All persons ages 10 & Older must wear a face covering except when actively eating & drinking in ticketed seat. NO re-entry.
www.ticketmaster.com/evening-of-hope-with-tim-tebow-florence-south-carolina-03-08-2021/event/2D00596
Upcoming Schedule »

Rock
HaleStorm
HaleStorm is a rock band from Pennsylvania. Formed by Lzzy Hale and her brother, drummer Arejay, when they were just 13 and 10 years old (respectively), Halestorm has made its reputation as a major league hard rock outfit via countless North American gigs alongside such like-minded artists as Shinedown, Seether, Flyleaf and Trapt.
www.halestormrocks.com
Upcoming Schedule »

Talks/Lectures
Horry County Museum Lecture Series: Historic African American Sites in Horry County
The Horry County Museum will offer a lecture by Marian Calder on Saturday, February 20th on historic African American sites in Horry County. Join us as we discuss important locations associated with African American heritage, from Atlantic Beach, to Rosenwald and colored schools, and historic churches. Marian Calder is the Public Education Specialist for the Horry County Museum. She received her Bachelor’s degree in History from Coker College in 2007. In 2011, she began working full time with the Horry County Museum and L.W. Paul Living History Farm. In addition to her membership in various museum organizations, Calder currently serves on committees for the Palmetto Archives, Libraries, and Museums Council on Preservation, the Waccamaw Market Cooperative Board and the South Carolina Federation of Museums. The program will begin at 1 pm in the McCown Auditorium located at 805 Main Street, Conway SC. This event is free and open to the public. For more information, call 843-915-5320 or email hcgmuseum@horrycounty.org. To view a full list of programs, visit our website at www.horrycountymuseum.org.
Upcoming Schedule »