April 20-28, 2018
View 2018 Artwork
Simply complete the form below, and be sure to include your mobile number so you can vote via text. To activate your votes, check in at the Welcome Center at 133-A East Main Street during the festival.
Login to your account to vote for the People's Choice Awards. When casting your votes, remember you may vote for as many pieces of artwork as you like, but you're only allowed one vote per artwork.
Watch two new murals come to life, just ahead of ArtFields 2018!
Get a behind-the-scenes look at what goes on in each venue before the ArtFields artwork arrives, and get a sneak peek at the current exhibition in Jones-Carter Gallery.
Join us as our staff and volunteer team share about the joy and importance of being a part of this amazing festival!
A new gallery, 2 murals, a sculpture, and a "trashion" show are just the beginning of what's new at Artfields.
An annual, nine-day art competition in Lake City, South Carolina – and the largest competition of its kind – ArtFields awards more than $120,000 in cash prizes to artists from across the Southeast. And, it’s also infused new energy, creativity, and growth into Lake City and its surrounding communities.
Enjoy daily avant garde webisodes of Artfields 2018 as seen through the eyes of artist, Jeff Sumerel. His daily highlights are both intriguing and suitable for all ages. New webisodes released each day of the festival.
This work is part of a series of policeman, firefighters and US marines represeting how to show security, but in a spiritual way. The soldier is projecting more security when he gives peace and not violence, than by using his M16. This is not a particular person depicted. We all can be more powerful and safe through our spiritual practices, rather than by force
As technology advances, it becomes an integral part of the everyday, inevitably affecting and changing our reality. My work responds to interactions with the screen or this other space as an entrance to the psychological. I create installations that function alongside video to investigate and critique the formation of the self as it relates to larger societal issues.
When my family and I lived on the farm, we always had different kinds of trees. Our favorites were the walnut and pecan trees. The trees were like our playground while we enjoyed the bounty it provided.
This piece explores the use of a material that women consider no longer useful. I watched around 50 different women throw thousands of dollars worth into ziplock bags for me to create this portrait. The makeup was deemed either empty, too old, or just not pretty.