This mural by The Blank Canvas Mural Company is located on the side of the Velo Valets building in the community of Sans Souci. It captures the spirit of being carefree, a play on the meaning of “Sans Souci” in French.
This recent mural “Every Day is a New Beginning” by local artist Sunny Mullarkey McGowan working with the Stone Academy fifth graders and Furman University art students. It shows the life cycle of the Eastern Tiger Swallowtail butterfly. The last stage is above, and the first 2 stages are below.
It is located at 223 W Stone Avenue, and is the fourth Stone Avenue mural project out of a planned series of twelve.
A mural in the stairwell at the Ink n Ivy restaurant by Artisan Rooms.
This mural is seen in the stairwell of the Ink n Ivy restaurant on Coffee Street in Greenville.
This mouth watering mural of a garden of fresh produce and a view of the Blue Ridge Mountains was painted by artists Elizabeth Kinney and and Sunny Mullarkey McGowan. It adds to the ambiance of the building of The Anchorage restaurant in the Village of West Greenville. You may even find them working at the restaurant on certain days.
Boy Scout Troop 9 is sponsored by the Buncombe Street United Methodist Church. This mural was painted by Rick Forest and is located on the ‘Hut’ behind the church facing College Street.
The mural in front of the Center for Developmental Services on Hampton Avenue.
The Southern Sounds mural in the Horizon Records parking lot was created by Furman Art students under the direction of Ross McClain and artist Charles Tyre.
The left side features local craftsman Russ Morin who specialized in creating handmade resonator ukuleles. A resonator ukulele creates much louder music by its own acoustic design rather than relying on an electronic amplifier.
The other side features Greenville’s native son Josh White – the first black man to sell a million records with his song “One Meatball”. Also he was a star on Broadway and film and the Voice of the Civil Rights movement in 1940s – as the first Black man to give a White House Command Performance (and closest Black confident to President Roosevelt), the first to de-segregate performance venues in America, and the first to give a national concert hall tour of America; an international star in 1950s who performed for the Kings and Queens of Europe and their Prime Ministers; and performed at the 1963 March on Washington, and for Presidents Kennedy and Johnson.