Reynolda Guide: Fall/Winter 2022

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Position Reynolda is evolving as a unified destination for peaceful contemplation, play, work, and learning. Its affiliation with Wake Forest University has grown in several stages, and today the historic components are unified as a site for education in the arts, humanities, and sciences.

Mission Reynolda—as a museum, garden, and historic country estate— connects people with the beauty and complexity of the American story through the integration of art, learning, and nature. We cultivate experiences and environments that foster belonging. Values

We are defined by the following principles and ways of being: exploration, open-mindedness, continuous improvement, community building, and passion.

Create an environment where people thrive Reynolda’s staff and volunteers support and champion each other, and extend a strong sense of community to our visitors. Together, we make measurable progress on diversity and inclusion.

Strategic Directions

Align finances with aspirations We will bolster Reynolda’s financial foundation to support current operations and future aspirations.

Uphold excellence in practice and place Preserving and sharing Reynolda’s collections, grounds, and buildings is a unified point of pride. We will enhance stewardship and sharing of our unique assets.

Evolve with our visitors

Our visitors will feel welcome to learn, imagine, and find meaning throughout Reynolda. The Reynolda experience is unified, magnetic, dynamic, and inclusive, and we can measure its success.

Director’s letter

Dear Members and Friends, We will soon experience another turning of the season together. Crisp air will rustle the trees across Reynolda’s landscape and the Gardens will dazzle with the warm colors of fall. Inspired by the Museum’s recent acquisition of Richard Estes’s Hubcap (see pg. 13), I deliberately slow my steps as I come and go, catching new and unexpected perspectives of Reynolda in each reflective surface I pass. At Reynolda, we have also been preparing for a new season of growth, one that allows us to more closely focus on the heart of our mission: embracing the beauty and complexity of the American story while cultivating experiences and environments that foster belonging and learning. It is important to share this mission—along with our values and strategic directions—with you (see adjacent page), so that together we may continue to evolve to meet the needs and interests of our community. We are especially grateful for our affiliation with Wake Forest University, and together share a grounding in the humanities for the common good. I hope you feel a welcome kinship each time you visit Reynolda, because it is yours to discover and yours to share. This fall and winter, we hope to share Reynolda with new acquaintances through diverse, engaging, and complimentary programming. In February 2022, Reynolda House launched a new free admission category for EBT cardholders as part of Museums for All, an initiative of the Institute of Museum and Library Services. Nearly 300 visitors have come through our doors as a result. Now, with generous support from the Wells Fargo Foundation, the Museums For All and Forsyth County Public Library Pass programs will reach more community members than ever before. Nothing encourages me more for the future of Reynolda than to see this impact as we work to create a space of belonging for all. In the pages of this guide, you’ll find additional events and workshops that are free to attend. I encourage you to share them with friends who will appreciate an introduction to the many wonders and delights of Reynolda. As change beckons us forward, let this question linger: What piece of Reynolda reflects me? The possibilities are infinite. I look forward to sharing this new season with you.

Allison ExecutivePerkinsDirector, Reynolda House Wake Forest University Associate Provost for Reynolda House & Reynolda Gardens

Throughout this guide, you will see references to “Members” and “Friends.” Members support the educational mission of Reynolda. They receive a variety of perks, like being first in line to see feature exhibitions, Members-only invitations to special programs and events, unlimited free admission throughout the year, and a museum store discount.

Friends of Reynolda Gardens help sustain the day-to-day operations of maintaining Reynolda’s outdoor grounds, including the Formal Gardens, meadow, and trails. Benefits for Friends include early access to plant sales and other events, a subscription to Cultivate, and more!

On the cover: Robert Cottingham (1935– ), Buffalo Optical, 1982. Oil on canvas. Collection of the Art Fund, Inc. at the Birmingham Museum of Art, AFI.1.1983. © Robert Cottingham. Photo credit: Sean Pathasema

Instances of “WFU” refer to faculty, staff, and students of Wake Forest University.

For Your Reference

denotes a Reynolda holiday event to enjoy 4420181614116273137414346 Exhibitions New Acquisitions by Allison Slaby Heart of a Woman: Maya Angelou at Reynolda by Bari Helms JUST FOR KIDS Early YouthChildhood&Family FALL PROGRAMS DecemberNovemberOctoberSeptember MEMBERSHIP Spotlight on Benefits Reynolda Society Stewards of Reynolda Village Directory Table of contents

Copyright Richard Estes, Courtesy Schoelkopf Gallery.

Lead Sponsor

Reynolda has assembled forty-one works of art, twenty-eight of which are from private collectors in the Winston-Salem area, that reflect the glittering cityscapes, shiny storefront windows, and sleek automobiles that are indicative of the period and the style of Photorealism.

The Charles H. Babcock, Jr. Arts and Community Initiative Endowment

Joan and David Cotterill

Chrome Dreams and Infinite Reflections: American Photorealism


Exhibitions through DEC 31

The Robert and Constance Emken Fund of Winston-SalemtheFoundation

Bruce McLain Exhibition Partner

Chrome Dreams and Infinite Reflections: American Photorealism highlights the nostalgia associated with America’s post-war boom.



Contributing Sponsors

Beginning in the 1960s, a small group of artists began examining their world through photographs and then creating paintings and prints that mimic those photographs with extraordinary precision. The exhibition features multiple artists considered pioneers of the style, including Robert Cottingham, Robert Bechtle, Richard Estes, Jack Mendenhall, Richard McLean, Ralph Goings, Ron Kleeman, Audrey Flack, Don Eddy, Janet Fish, Chuck Close, and Ben Schonzeit.

Richard Estes, D Train (1988), screenprint in colors on museum board. Private collection.


Chrome Dreams Events Museum Members will celebrate Chrome Dreams and Infinite Reflections: American Photorealism mid-season this fall. Ralph Goings, Alpha, 1973. Watercolor and casein on paper, 9 x 12 in. Weatherspoon Art Museum, UNC Greensboro. Museum purchase with funds from the Dillard Paper Company for the Dillard Collection, 1976.2374. © Ralph Goings. Photo courtesy of the Weatherspoon Art Museum, UNC Greensboro

7 EXHIBITION CELEBRATION 5:30–7:30 p.m. For exhibition sponsors, Sustainers, and Reynolda Society Members Invitations will be mailed Join Reynolda for an evening inspired by the luminous light and color found throughout Chrome Dreams. Featuring hors d’oeuvres as still life, guests will toast to a season full of glittering cityscapes, shiny storefront windows, and sleek automobiles. MEMBERS’ CELEBRATION 3:30–6:30 p.m. For all InvitationsMemberswillbe mailed Members are invited to drop in anytime between 3:30 and 6:30 p.m. to enjoy sweet treats while surrounded by light and color inspired by Chrome Dreams Beer and wine, including a rosé bar, will be available for purchase. SEPT 13 SEPT 14

This exhibition has been made possible in part by the Winston-Salem (NC) Chapter of the Links, Incorporated and the National Endowment for the Humanities.


From 1912 through the 1950s, during one of the most repressive climates for Black people in North Carolina history, Black men and women navigated Reynolda’s segregated spaces—farming the land, constructing buildings, and working as domestic staff. The discriminatory laws of the Jim Crow era denied Black people their rights, subjected them to public humiliation, and perpetuated their economic and educational marginalization. Segregation, anti-Black laws, and the exploitation of Black labor affected the lives of everyone at Reynolda, where there was separate housing, separate schools, and jobs often divided along racial lines. While the struggle for equality did not end with the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the story of Reynolda pivoted to one of a public cultural institution that invited artists such as Maya Angelou, Jacob Lawrence, and Romare Bearden to share their craft.


NORTHWEST BEDROOM GALLERY Sculptor Louise Nevelson (1899–1988) described her artistic goals in this way: “My total conscious search in life has been for a new seeing, a new image, a new insight. This search not only includes the object, but the in-between places, the dawns and dusks, the objective world, the heavenly spheres, the places between the land and the sea.” This statement captures Nevelson’s strikingly personal iconography—often centered around celestial or earthly bodies or phenomena such as moons, night, dusk, dawn, tides, skies, rain, light, wind, shadows, and stars—as well as her interest in structure, exploring, in her large-scale wooden assemblage pieces, the “in-between places.”

Louise Nevelson: Architect of Light and Shadow

Still I Rise: The Black Experience at Reynolda

Still I Rise highlights Reynolda’s first fifteen years as a museum for American art by examining the events that shaped the evolution of the Museum and the projects that uncovered the history of Reynolda’s past.

This exhibition examines the lives of the Black women and men who helped shape Reynolda as it evolved from a Jim Crow era working estate into an American art museum.

Louise Nevelson: Architect of Light and Shadow has been curated by Dr. Jennifer Finkel, the Acquavella Curator of Collections at Wake Forest University. In addition to works from Reynolda’s collection, the exhibition includes artworks from Wake Forest University’s art collection, the Weatherspoon Art Museum, and two private collections. This exhibition has been made possible by Richard Pardue in honor of Barbara Babcock Millhouse, with additional support by The Robert and Constance Emken Fund of the Winston-Salem Foundation.

through DEC 31 2022 through SEPT 18 2022


COMING SOON Page Laughlin’s Paper Dolls: Labor Series


Page Laughlin is a professional artist who has lived and worked from Winston-Salem for over three decades. This project commenced during contemplative walks through Reynolda, inspired by the three generations of Reynolds women who created it, and by all women who carry us forward. For the Paper Dolls series, Laughlin created digital images of young women engaged in traditional acts of hand labor: carrying, digging, watering. She then transformed the digital images into drawings to which she alternately adds and removes oil paint, creating large, lush, and layered works on paper. She prefers to work on paper rather than canvas and to hang her paintings in a way that they appear to float; she says that she wants them to have “breath” behind them.

Benton’s painting remains an embodiment of the roaring twenties in all their restless energy, excess, and opposing forces. The economy of Benton’s storytelling and the expressiveness of his bristling, rippled, and elongated figures have given the work its enduring appeal, long after the folly of Prohibition ended. The painting will be reunited with its oil study, on loan from the Virginia Museum of Fine Arts, along with several prints and a film documenting the conservation treatment of Bootleggers


COMING SOON Prohibition Days: The Conservation of Thomas Hart Benton’s Bootleggers

Laughlin has said, “I am interested in how we are defined by and through the ‘things we carry’—the physical, psychological, and social markers of who we are. I portray young women in young adulthood, when we shift from being carried to having to carry. I am interested in the distance between what we pick up and what we must accomplish.”

. DEC 2 2022 through MAY 28 2023AUG 26 2022 through DEC 31 2022

Like any organism or machine, works of art need to be maintained, protected from adverse conditions, and occasionally treated or repaired. The canvases of Thomas Hart Benton pose unique conservation challenges, because the artist often combined incompatible media, including egg tempera (in which pigment is mixed with egg yolks and water) and acrylic paint. With funding provided by Bank of America’s Art Conservation Project, Bootleggers was recently restored to the sharply faceted, glowing, gem-like glory of its original appearance when it was completed in 1927.

Stephen Towns, I am the Glory (2020), acrylic, oil, metal leaf on panel, 48 x 36 inches, Courtesy of the Artist and DeBuck Gallery


FEB 18 2023 through MAY 14 2023

Stephen Towns: Declaration & Resistance is organized and toured by The Westmoreland Museum of American Art, Greensburg, PA, with guest curator Kilolo Luckett, executive director of ALMA|LEWIS, an experimental, contemporary art platform for critical thinking, dialogue, and creative expression dedicated to Black culture.

Stephen Towns: Declaration & Resistance examines the American dream through the lives of Black Americans from the late eighteenth century to the present time. Using labor as a backdrop, Towns highlights the role African Americans have played in shaping the economy and explores their resilience, resistance, and endurance that have challenged the United States to truly embrace the tenets of its Declaration of Independence.

Stephen Towns: Declaration & Resistance GALLERY


On the occasion of this solo exhibition, Towns has created thirty-eight new figurative paintings and story quilts that, along with existing work, expand the historical narratives of enslaved and free people who toiled under the most extreme hardships, yet persevered through acts of rebellion, skillful guile, and self-willed determination. The exhibition will be grounded with several existing works, including his installation quilt, Birth of a Nation (2014), to provide the foundation for the creation of Towns’s new series of quilts that give voice to textile, culinary, and agricultural workers.

New Acquisitions

Allison Slaby, Curator


Brathwaite concentrated on the figures’ intense gazes, which work to convey the life of the mind. In a group of men wearing stylish hats or sunglasses, one woman occupies the center. She is simply dressed in a white blouse and skirt, and her hair is pulled back in a neat bun. She clutches a folded New York Times Magazine, further hinting at her interest in serious ideas. The setting is unclear, but a blurred sign above their heads suggests that they are standing on a street in front of a row of shops and small businesses. The setting, however, is less important than the laser-focus of their attention, their dignified appearance, and the sense of community conveyed by their gathering together for this important event.

Kwame Brathwaite (1938– ), Untitled (Garvey Day Parade - Harlem), c. 1967, Archival pigment print, © Kwame Brathwaite

Reynolda House is pleased to announce three new acquisitions: two photographs by Kwame Brathwaite and a painting by Photorealist artist Richard Estes. Brathwaite’s work was on view in the spring 2022 exhibition Black is Beautiful: The Photography of Kwame Brathwaite. Estes’s painting is on view in Chrome Dreams and Infinite Reflections: American Photorealism through December 31.

Kwame Brathwaite, Untitled (Garvey Day Parade—Harlem) Photographer Kwame Brathwaite documented the lives of African Americans on the streets of Harlem and the Bronx, in jazz clubs, in parks, and on beaches. He invested his subjects with dignity and stature, and portrayed them engaging with serious pursuits. In this untitled image of a crowd gathered at the 1967 Marcus Garvey Day Parade in Harlem, Brathwaite captured a group of attractive young people listening intently to one of the parade’s speakers. Garvey Day is a celebration of Pan-Africanism, but also a reflection of the political activist who inspired it. Marcus Garvey advocated for economic liberation and freedom from colonialism for Africa and the entire African diaspora. The speakers at this parade would have focused on these themes.

Kwame Brathwaite, Changing Times


The Museum’s purchase of Brathwaite’s photographs was made possible by generous donors Lisa and Alan Caldwell, Terrie and John Davis, Cathleen and Ray McKinney, Dr. Amy McMichael-Thomas and Mr. Ralph Thomas, Scottie and David Neill, Mr. Olle and Dr. Emily Röstlund, and Gwynne and Dan Taylor.

Richard Estes, Hubcap Richard Estes is one of the founders of Photorealism, the movement in which artists base their paintings on photographs and attempt to capture the look of photography in paint. Estes has been working as a Photorealist since the 1960s and is still creating new bodies of work today. Estes painted Hubcap in 2021. In the shiny, reflective surface of a new Volkswagen Beetle’s fender, the artist captured a scene of coastal Maine. Banded layers represent a grassy foreground, teal-colored water, dark pine trees, and a cerulean blue sky studded with white clouds. The painting is strongly vertical, and the

Brathwaite founded the Grandassa Models to promote Black female beauty. He said, “We’ve got to do something to make the women feel proud of their hair, proud of their Blackness.” Women in the modeling collective had a range of skin tones, from light to deep brown, in marked contrast to the mostly light-skinned Black women portrayed in Jet and Ebony magazines. The models helped popularize the phrase “Black is Beautiful,” which was used on posters to promote the shows. For his fashion photography, Brathwaite turned from black-and-white film to color. The name of the model in Changing Times is unknown, but she perfectly captures the Grandassa Model aesthetic. She has styled her hair in a large, soft Afro. Her colorful strapless dress reveals deep brown shoulders, arms, and back. She clutches her left upper arm with her right hand, which is ornamented with bright red nails and gold rings and bracelets. Brathwaite captured her with her eyes closed and her mouth slightly open, an almost ecstatic expression. In her expression and pose, she recalls Bernini’s Ecstasy of Saint Teresa

In 1962, Kwame Brathwaite founded a modeling collective for Black women. Called the Grandassa Models, the collective staged yearly fashion shows called the Naturally shows. The models in the shows most often wore their hair naturally (not straightened or relaxed). They also took inspiration from African textiles and often designed and sewed the dresses and gowns they modeled.

Kwame Brathwaite (1938– ), Changing Times, c. 1973, Archival pigment print, © Kwame Brathwaite


Estes skillfully represents different textures—the rubber tire, flat gray hubcap, and shiny metal car body and chrome trim. In combining the highly reflective surfaces of his early work with his growing interest in the natural world, Estes has created a painting that connects his nascent career to his present artistic concerns. In Richard Estes’s Realism, Patterson Sims writes, “Estes’s Maine and worldwide landscapes are as romantically exploratory and fresh, and—in their way—as much an artistic fabrication as the epic nineteenthcentury American landscape tradition that they potently extend.”

Reynolda House is pleased to announce the installation in the historic house of Stacy Lynn Waddell’s The Gulf Stream (after Winslow Homer). The collage is a reciprocal loan from the North Carolina Museum of Art in exchange for Reynolda’s Lee Krasner painting, Birth.

Richard Estes (1932– ), Hubcap, 2021, Oil on board Museum purchase with funds provided by Scottie and David Neill. © Richard Estes, courtesy Schoelkopf Gallery.

Stacy Lynn Waddell (1966– ), The Gulf Stream (after Winslow Homer), 2012, Collage, North Carolina Museum of Art, Raleigh. Purchased with funds from the William R. Roberson Jr. and Frances M. Roberson Endowed Fund for North Carolina Art.

13 composition is compressed onto a narrow board. The landscape, rather than horizontal, thrusts dramatically upward in an emphatic diagonal. The curves and planes of the car parts—the bulging fender, the flat metallic car door, and the circular gas-cap cover— distort the landscape and divide it into different zones in the painting.

With the 1969 publication of I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings—a raw, lyrical account of her childhood in the Jim Crow South—Maya Angelou positioned herself as a spokesperson for Black people, particularly women, and as a defender of Black culture. The novel’s success brought invitations to speak at universities throughout the country, but Angelou declined all invitations from Southern institutions. She wrote, “I knew that my heart would break if ever I put my foot down on that soil, moist, still, with old hurts.” However, Angelou finally accepted two Southern invitations. Her first engagement in West Virginia, a poor showing of thirty students, met her low expectations. Her next stop was Winston-Salem, where she performed from her catalog of writings in Reynolda’s Reception Hall and spoke to a standing-room-only crowd at Wake Forest for the university’s first

Heart of a Woman: Maya Angelouat Reynolda Bari Helms, Director of Archives & Library Maya ReceptionworkreadingAngeloufromherinReynolda’sHall,1973


With no introduction necessary, Maya Angelou entered Reynolda’s Reception Hall to a standing ovation in April 1983. She spoke (and sang), reading from her recently published work Shaker, Why Don’t You Sing? Sprinkled throughout were personal anecdotes and observations, including a poignant one on the relationship between White and Black women, who, as Angelou observed, had “spent strange, surreal centuries together.” She reflected on the significance of her invitation to Wake Forest University and on being asked to dine in the homes of White faculty members and administrators: “I was really overcome because I said there are so few places in our history when White women have had the privilege to serve Black women in the South. It was an historic moment. That they and their children served me and mine reversed something that had needed to be reversed one hundred, two hundred years ago.”


Black Awareness Week. Angelou was taken aback at the integrated audiences: “Prohibitions against integration had long since been removed legally in the South, but I had never actually imagined Whites and Blacks sitting together in a Southern state.” Much of her presentation concerned what it meant to grow up in the South as a human being with Black skin, and what Black Americans, including students, continued to endure. Her talk went well into the night as she continued to engage with students long after her formal presentation concluded.

Throughout the 1980s, Maya Angelou was a frequent guest at Reynolda. In March 1981, she joined artist Jacob Lawrence for a conversation on the challenges of being Black in America, representation, and the power of protest. In October 1982, she sat down on the Sun Porch with celebrated collage artist Romare Bearden to discuss living and creating through the Black experience. Numerous times she stood in the Reception Hall, reciting from her extensive body of work. A recent grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities funded the digitization of several historic recordings of artist presentations held at Reynolda, including performances by Maya Angelou that married literary craft to the wit and rhythms of oral tradition. Angelou’s words were meant to be spoken, recited, and sung, and, with the digitization of these archival recordings (soon to be available on, new audiences can experience Angelou’s voice resonating throughout Reynolda’s spaces. Her words remain just as powerful and relevant today: “There is obviously a great love that exists between us all, and great fear which exists between us all, and a history of disappointment and hurts and tragedy between us. It seems to me that the stage is set marvelously for a dialogue, marvelously. But if we are going to survive and thrive, if we’re to make this country more than it is today and make this country more than what James Baldwin calls this ‘yet to be United States,’ we will have to deal with that.”

In 1982, Maya Angelou was named the first Reynolds Professor of American Studies, and made her home on land that was once part of the Reynolda estate. In an article for Ebony, Angelou attributed her decision to move back to the South to her first Wake Forest experience: “People cause people to change. Black North Carolinians have risked and sometimes lost their lives challenging the oppressive system. (After all, the first sit-ins occurred a few miles from Wake Forest University.) Courageous Black people in this state had called upon their fellow citizens to dare healthier ways of living. I knew that morning, that one day, I would return to the South in general, and North Carolina in particular. I would find friends, join a church, and add my energy to the positive movement to make this country more than it is today.”

“I knew that morning, that one day, I would return to the South in general, and North Carolina in particular. I would find friends, join a church, and add my energy to the positive movement to make this country more than it is today.”

Contact Julia Hood, manager of school and family learning, at 336.758.5599 or with questions. Programs for young children are supported in part by the PNC Foundation. Outdoor classes will be held weather permitting. All in-person programs are subject to change.

Early Childhood

ThisFree storytime for prereaders includes stories, songs, or fingerplay, and suggested activities to do at home. Each month will focus on a different theme: September, Animal Sounds; October, Color; November, Friendship; and December, StoryWalk® with The Mitten by Jan Brett. Reynolda Read-Aloud is an outdoor activity meeting in the Jordan Courtyard, with the exception of December dates, which will meet at the Boathouse. Advance registration is encouraged. Visit readaloud to find previous Read-Aloud videos.

Reynolda Read-Aloud 10–10:30 a.m. Ages 2–5, accompanied by a caregiver; younger siblings are welcome

16 DEC 1617 NOV 1918 SEPT 16 OCT 21

Register for family programs online at

In this guided nature walk, 3–5 year olds will observe the natural world, looking through binoculars and making sketches of things they find. Conversation will promote curiosity and questioning, close observation, and some basic identification. Meet at the Boathouse. Advance registration is required.

Young Explorers: Guided Nature Walk

10–11 a.m. Ages 3–5, accompanied by a caregiver $10 per family; Free for Members and Friends


Families seeking to learn together using Reynolda’s history and art collection can find a collection of PDF and video resources at and The Reynolda Pop-Up Studio video series provides suggestions and directions for art activities. Explore Reynolda cards offer questions for conversation with objects and works of art with simple activities for all ages, and Discovery Lessons offer guided discovery lessons for pre-K audiences.

This series will explore Edward Hicks’s Peaceable Kingdom of the Branch , Thomas Cole’s Home in the Woods, and Frederic Edwin Church’s The Andes of Ecuador. While lessons may build on one another, families may also choose to attend single sessions. Close Looking in Nature, Series 2 This series will explore Charles Burchfield’s The Woodpecker, Jasper Francis Cropsey’s Mounts Adam and Eve, and Albert Bierstadt’s Sierra Nevada. While lessons may build on one another, families may also choose to attend single sessions.



10–11:30 a.m. $20 per family, per session; $15 per Member or Friends family, per session

OCT 22 OCT 7 NOV 4 OCT 14 NOV 11 SEPT OCT 28

Mornings at Reynolda


$10 discount if registering for all three sessions in a series Ages 3–5, accompanied by a caregiver To promote reading readiness and visual literacy, preschoolers and their caregivers will explore Reynolda through activities that encourage dramatic play, music, movement, and art-making, using a work of art or item from Reynolda’s collection as a starting point. The program will take place outside on the grounds (families are encouraged to bring a blanket upon which to sit and play) and in the Museum. Materials will be provided, and participants may walk and collect their own natural items. In the event of inclement weather, programs planned for outdoors may be held indoors. Advance registration is required.

Close Looking in Nature, Series 1

18 Youth & Family

Registration available 9:30 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. on day of event



Homeschool Day: Get Down In the Stream!

OCT 11

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Art and Nature at Reynolda with Kaleideum

Activities available 10 a.m.–12 p.m. and 1–3 p.m.

$10 per student ages 5–15; one adult free per student ticket $8 per student for Members or Friends at the Dual/Family level adults pay general admission at time of visit Passes and other free categories home is your homeschool, too! Homeschool students and teachers are invited to visit Reynolda House and grounds for science-, art-, and history-based learning. Kaleideum’s science educators will offer hands-on learning in Reynolda’s outdoor spaces. Learn about the ecosystem of Lake Katharine and the animals and plants native to the area. Self-tour the Museum while learning about the place, having conversations about the art, and engaging with art guides in front of works; then make a leaf print in our studio classroom. Download our free app, Reynolda Revealed, for more Reynolda stories before, during, and after your visit. Activities will take place indoors and outdoors, weather permitting. Advance registration is encouraged. Contact Julia Hood at with questions.

*Moved because of Labor Day holiday

Holiday Card and Gift Tag Workshop

Simple Silkscreen Shapes Workshop

19 OCT 2 NOV 6 DEC 4 Family First Workshops


$24 Members per adult/child pair, $12 each additional participant

Think about rhythm and shape as you prepare stencils for a simple, two-color screen-printing project. All participants will learn how to pull a print with a screen and make prints using their own stencils after viewing screen prints in Chrome Dreams and Infinite Reflections: American Photorealism.

O’Keeffe Outside – Painting Workshop

Take inspiration from Georgia O’Keeffe’s Cedar Tree with Lavender Hills and the Reynolda landscape to create your own painting of a landscape in acrylic on canvas.

Potato Print Workshop

$30 per adult/child pair, $15 each additional participant

Explore how a vegetable can become a stamp with a few cuts! Carve a simple shape in half of a potato and create your own wrapping paper or book cover. We’ll also use cookie cutters to create potato stamp shapes.

This traditional workshop returns with evergreen printmaking in the studios and stamped and collaged cards and tags.

These two-hour workshops begin at 2 p.m. the first Sunday of each month for children in grades 1–6 and a favorite adult. Workshops include time in the Museum to explore a work of art or decorative art, and will typically take place in the Reynolda studios. Art materials are provided. Advance registration required.


6:30–11 p.m. FreeReynolda’s Friday night outdoor film series continues this year with an exciting addition: free museum admission from 6:30–8:30 p.m. to see the fall exhibition, Chrome Dreams and Infinite Reflections: American Photorealism. The film will be shown at dark, typically around 8:30 p.m., on the main lawn of Reynolda House. Gates open at 6 p.m., and a cash bar and food trucks will be available. Films are curated by a/perture cinema, selected because they evoke the imagery and expression of Chrome Dreams


Cinema Under the Stars: The Apartment (1960)

The Apartment is an American romantic comedy directed and produced by Billy Wilder. The film follows an insurance clerk (Jack Lemmon) who, in the hope of climbing the corporate ladder, lets more senior coworkers use his Upper West Side apartment to conduct extramarital affairs. He is attracted to an elevator operator (Shirley MacLaine) in his office building, but does not know she is having an affair with his immediate boss (Fred MacMurray). This film is rated PG-13.

JUST A HEADS UP: To register for programs and view the latest event information, visit

. All programs and policies are subject to change.

Presenting Sponsors Partners Barry Zimmerman with Cameron Insurance Services The Sharpe Mortgage Team

Still I Rise: A Poetry Reading 5:30–6:30 p.m. InspiredFree by Still I Rise: The Black Experience at Reynolda, facilitator and artist Jacinta V. White will perform readings of select poems by Maya Angelou, along with quotes on the relationship between poetry and visual art. White is the publisher of the international quarterly, Snapdragon: A Journal of Art & Healing, and through The Word Project has been leading workshops for more than twenty years. This program has been made possible in part by the National Endowment for the Humanities: Democracy demands wisdom. 7

12:30 p.m. $75; $60 Friends and WFU Reynolda Gardens Education Wing Following Village Fabric Shop co-owner Kelsey Brown’s natural dyes talk in the spring, she returns to Reynolda Gardens to put her words into action. Join her, along with gardens staff, and make a naturally dyed silk print using materials from the Gardens.

Natural Dyes Workshop with Kelsey Brown


Any views, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed in this program do not necessarily represent those of the National Endowment for the Humanities.





12:30 p.m. ReynoldaFree Gardens Education Wing and Zoom Join gardens staff for highlights of the fall plant sale. Get the inside track on what not to miss out on and what you absolutely need to have for your garden.

In 1876, Antonín Dvořák entered his now famous G major bass quintet in a competition for which Johannes Brahms was a judge. This winning entry garnered lasting respect for Dvořák’s Czech-inspired music in German music circles and began a lasting connection of friendship and mentorship between the two composers. The Reynolda Quartet is joined by violist Scott Rawls, professor of viola and chamber music at UNC Greensboro, and UNCSA bassist Paul Sharpe for a lively performance of this delightful work. The Reynolda Quartet features world-renowned musicians and UNCSA Music faculty-artists Ida Bieler and Janet Orenstein, violins; Ulrich Eichenauer, viola; and Brooks Whitehouse, cello. It was founded in 2019 as a partnership between Reynolda House Museum of American Art and UNCSA. Save the date to enjoy a Reynolda Quartet performance at Reynolda House on April 2, 2023. 13



Reynolda Quartet 7:30 Watsonp.m.Hall, UNCSA, 1533 S. Main Street, Winston-Salem $25; $20 students – purchase at


Fall Plant Sale Preview

Cinema Under the Stars: La La Land (2016) 6:30–11 p.m. FreeReynolda’s Friday night outdoor film series continues this year with an exciting addition: free museum admission from 6:30–8:30 p.m. to see the fall exhibition, Chrome Dreams and Infinite Reflections: American Photorealism. The film will be shown at dark, typically around 8:30 p.m., on the main lawn of Reynolda House. Gates open at 6 p.m., and a cash bar and food trucks will be available. Films are curated by a/perture cinema, selected because they evoke the imagery and expression of Chrome Dreams La La Land is an American romantic musical comedy-drama written and directed by Damien Chazelle. It stars Ryan Gosling and Emma Stone as a struggling jazz pianist and an aspiring actress, respectively, who meet and fall in love while pursuing their dreams in Los Angeles. This film is rated PG-13.



Presenting Sponsors Partners Barry Zimmerman with Cameron Insurance Services The Sharpe Mortgage Team


Cement Leaf Casting Workshop

$15;a.m.–noonFreeforMembers and WFU Museums can be a place of respite and calm; works of art can prompt inward reflection. We invite you to join us for this two-hour workshop in which we will explore different mindfulness practices independently and collectively, with art and nature as sources for contemplation. The Reverend Timothy L. Auman, Ph.D., MDiv, chaplain at Wake Forest University and founder and director of the MindfulWake initiative, will join Julia Hood, manager of school and family learning at Reynolda House, to lead these workshops.



SEPT 23 OCT 22


Mindfulness and the Museum: Art, Nature, and Reflection

September 20 at 12:30 p.m. and October 18 at 5:30 p.m. $60; $50 Friends and WFU Reynolda Gardens Education Wing Workshop attendees will create representations of leaves using cement and imagination. Material and leaves will be provided. A limited number of slots are available; advance registration is required.

SEPT 20 OCT 18

25 Museum Members’ Swim Club 2–4 p.m. $20 per adult Member/child pair; $5 per additional individual – up to a total of six Grab your goggles and don your favorite swimwear—Members’ Swim returns this fall. Join a “club” of museum Members who can say they’ve enjoyed special access to the historic pool. Enjoy up to two hours with your family in Reynolda’s original 1937 indoor pool. This event is weather permitting. Space is limited, and advance registration is encouraged. Recommended for ages 6 and up. SEPT 25 OCT 23 NOV 6 DEC 21 Fall Plant Sale 8 a.m.–2 p.m. Front Lawn of Reynolda House Autumn is the time for planting, and Reynolda’s fall plant sale is a popular opportunity to purchase a great selection of native plants, as well as a smattering of staff favorites. Friends of Reynolda Gardens receive early access to the sale. Not yet a Friend of the Gardens? Call 336.758.5889 or email to join today. SEPT 24


Valerie Hillings, director of the North Carolina Museum of Art, will lead a discussion about the exhibition Chrome Dreams and Infinite Reflections: American Photorealism. Dr. Hillings has a long history with Photorealism, having curated Picturing America: Photorealism in the 1970s in 2009 for the Guggenheim Museum. 27


Raising Magical Monarchs at Home with Jeanne Mengel 12:30 p.m. $5; Free for Friends and WFU Reynolda Gardens Education Wing and Zoom

26 Precision and Soul: A Conversation about Photorealism 5:30–6:30 p.m. $15; $10 Members and WFU


This is an introduction to raising monarchs from the egg to the adult. While discussion will center around raising them indoors, the same principles apply for indoors or out. Learn how to find the eggs as well as some of the perils and pitfalls of raising monarchs.

27 TUESDAY GARDENING SERIES Creating an Indoor Seed Starting Station with Lauren Dubinsky 12:30 p.m. $5; Free for Friends and WFU Reynolda Gardens Education Wing and Zoom Learn how to start your vegetable and flower seeds indoors and get a jump start on the growing season next year. Lauren Dubinsky, founder of Floricult Gardens, will share recommended materials for shelving, grow lights, heat mats, domes, soil mixes, and other dos and don’ts for success! Village Farm Tours 10–11:30 Reynoldaa.m.Village$25;$18forMembers, Friends, and WFU Explore Reynolda Village on an outdoor walking tour to learn how Katharine Reynolds envisioned the original model farm. Today the buildings are occupied by shops and restaurants, but on this tour you’ll look back in time at the agricultural history of the built environment. This tour is weather permitting. Price includes a “Reynolda Farm” booklet. OCT 4 OCT 7 NOV 12 OCTOBER

Reynolda On the House 9:30 a.m.–4:30 p.m. AllFreeare invited to visit the Museum “on the house,” free of charge! Enjoy self-guided tours of Chrome Dreams and Infinite Reflections: American Photorealism. Inspired by the 1970s vehicles featured in the exhibition, there will be a pop-up display of vintage cars by The Winston Cup Museum. After exploring the Museum, continue your visit by strolling the Gardens and visiting the Village. Advance registration is encouraged.

OCT 15

Treva Hazlip Stimpson and Thomas Warren photographed in Five Row at Reynolda, 1950. Presenting Sponsor



Herbs and the Culinary Connection with Chef Belinda Smith-Sullivan 12:30 p.m. $5; Free for Friends and WFU Reynolda Gardens Education Wing and Zoom Chef, author, and producer of artisan spice blends Belinda SmithSullivan will draw from her experience to share how herbs influence and define regional and cultural cuisines. She will also include discussion around herbal flavor profiles, herbs v. spices, and the healing properties of herbs.

OCT 11


The novel, by Marie Benedict and Victoria Christopher Murray, is based on the true story of Belle de Costa Greene, who became Gilded Age titan J.P. Morgan’s librarian in 1905. But Greene had a secret that could destroy the career she had worked to build—she had chosen to live as a White woman although her father was Black. This year marks the first time community members were invited to help select the read, voting on seven titles during the spring. 20

Reynolda Book Club: The Personal Librarian 4–5:30 p.m. Free Reynolda Book Club members will read The Personal Librarian as part of Forsyth County Public Library’s On the Same Page Community Read. Together, the group will tour the bungalow’s library before discussing themes of racism and sexism amidst Gilded Age glamor.

About the Community Read



OCT 25 OCT 30

12:30 p.m. $120; $110 Friends and WFU Reynolda Gardens Education Wing Join Josh Myrick, co-owner of local business Mossy Mojo Terrariums, and create your own sustainably crafted terrarium. These are closed system terrariums, which require little to no work or upkeep. Glass containers, a selection of plants, and all materials will be provided.

Reynolda Organ Spooktacular

1:30–4:30 p.m. Included with general admission Katharine Smith Reynolds Johnston was accomplished in many different ways, especially when it came to entertaining. Her favorite season? Halloween. On the Sunday before Halloween, enjoy a slate of spooky tunes on Reynolda’s original 1917 Aeolian Organ. The historic house isn’t scary, but (fair warning) these melodies may make the hair on the back of your neck stand up.

Terrarium Workshop with Josh Myrick

31 NOV 1 NOV 3 NOV 8 NOV 10 NOV 15 NOV 17 NOV 29 Introduction to Reynolda 3-4:30 p.m. Class will be offered online via Zoom $50; $35 DesignedMembersforlifelong learners who want to become acquainted with the history of Reynolda, this virtual class provides an exhilarating introduction to the estate, gardens, former working farm, and the fine art and object collections of Reynolda House Museum of American Art. Each session will center on a specific theme and involve discussion with Reynolda’s educators. A background in art and history is not required, only an interest in learning about Reynolda! Register online by October 25. NOVEMBER

Audrey Flack (1931– ), Bounty, 1978, Oil and acrylic on canvas. Reynolda House Museum of American Art, Gift of Betsy Main Babcock. © Audrey Flack / Louis K. Meisel Gallery

Reynolda’s curator, Allison Slaby, will discuss the current exhibition, Chrome Dreams and Infinite Reflections: American Photorealism Whether capturing the cool aesthetic of California or the busy urban architecture of Manhattan, 1970s car culture or cheap consumer goods, reflective store windows or translucent crystal vases, Photorealists created some of the most original images of America in the late twentieth century. The exhibition brings together many of the significant artists of the movement, including Richard Estes, Ralph Goings, Robert Cottingham, Audrey Flack, Ben Schonzeit, Janet Fish, and Robert Bechtle. Bring a brown bag lunch to enjoy during the presentation.

32 Reflections with the Curator 12–1 Includedp.m. with general admission


33 TUESDAY GARDENING SERIES Talking Dirty in the Garden: Understanding Plant Names 12:30 p.m. $5; Free for Friends and WFU Reynolda Gardens Education Wing and Zoom And you thought high school Latin class would never be useful! Join Gardens Director Jon Roethling as he discusses the nuances of plant names and the ins and outs of understanding plant nomenclature, including the stories behind some great plants. Hint: some of the stories are better than the plants! NOV 8 NOV 15 Reynolda On the House 3–7 Freep.m.Reynolda is embracing the season of thanks by inviting the community to the Museum after hours “on the house,” free of charge! Enjoy self-guided tours of the historic house and Chrome Dreams and Infinite Reflections: American Photorealism. After exploring the Museum, continue your visit by strolling the Gardens and visiting the Village. Advance registration is encouraged. Presenting Sponsor

34 NOV 18 DEC 2 NOV 19 DEC 3 Holiday Plant Sale 9 Reynoldaa.m.–5.p.m.Gardens Greenhouse Come find your holiday favorites, including but not limited to cyclamen, poinsettias, paperwhites, amaryllis, and Christmas cactus. Holiday standards, along with some unique colors and varieties, will be available.

35 NOV 19 Holiday Stroll 3–6 Reynoldap.m. Village Kick off your holiday season with a stroll through historic Reynolda Village. Enjoy carolers, free carriage rides, and beautiful decorations throughout the Village. Visit your favorite shops to get first dibs on their holiday selection and treat yourself to delicious fare from our restaurants. Keep an eye out for a very special guest. Hint: he always wears red! TUESDAY GARDENING SERIES Reynolda Gardens: A Year in Review 12:30 p.m. ReynoldaFree Gardens Education Wing and Zoom Join Gardens Director Jon Roethling as we reflect on all that has happened in 2022, with a glimpse of what is to come in 2023. NOV 29

36 Wreath Class November 29, 30, and December 1: 6 p.m. December 4: 2 p.m. $60; $50 Friends and WFU The Barn at Reynolda Village Gardens Horticulturist Michelle Hawks will guide you to holiday wreathdecorating perfection during these festive DIY workshops. Each participant will receive a large, natural wreath to decorate. Choose from a provided assortment of natural items to adorn your wreath, or bring your own decorations. Pruners and gloves are encouraged. Space is limited. These workshops are a holiday season tradition for many and fill up fast! Friends of Reynolda Gardens receive early access to register for this event. Not yet a Friend of the Gardens? Call 336.758.5889 or email to join today. NOV 29 DEC 1 NOV 30 DEC 4

37 DEC 1 Members Be Merry! 5–7 Freep.m.for DesignedMembersforfamilies, this Members-only event is our holiday gift to you! Bring your children or grandchildren to see the historic house decorated for the 1917 holiday season and hear the original Aeolian organ (back) in action. Afterwards, enjoy a hot chocolate bar with all the toppings as you create handmade envelopes and stationery. DECEMBER

38 DEC 2 DEC 9 DEC 15 DEC 16 Through the Years: Christmas at Reynolda Tour December 2, 9, 16: 2–3:30 p.m. (stay for caroling after the tour!) December 9, 15: 4:30 p.m. and 6 p.m. $25; $20 Members and WFU What better way to celebrate the season than with a festive glimpse of Reynolda’s Christmases past? Guests will enjoy archival photographs and oral history clips via iPad to bring holiday history to life in the twenty-first century. This specialized tour of the historic house will focus on the holiday traditions of the Reynolds and Babcock families, as well as the individuals who lived and worked on the estate. Price includes a special Reynolda holiday card. Advance registration and purchase required.

39 DEC 2 DEC 9 DEC 16 Caroling Fridays at Reynolda 3:30–4 Includedp.m.with general admission After a year offline during Reynolda’s roof renovation, the original Aeolian Organ is back. Join us as we celebrate the holiday season with song. No advance registration or caroling experience required; music lasts approximately 25 minutes. Appropriate for “kids from one to ninety-two…”

Enchanted Christmas Evenings at Reynolda 4:30–7:30 p.m. Included with general admission Visit Reynolda for this special after-hours opportunity to see the historic house lit up for Christmas, featuring authentic earlytwentieth-century glass ornaments from the North Carolina Museum of Art in Raleigh. Guests will also enjoy a live organ performance of festive Christmas carols. Comfort & Joy at Reynolda 1:30–4:30 p.m. Included with general admission In the era before radios, wealthy Americans experienced refined music in the intimate setting of the home through installations of vast pipe organs. This holiday season, enjoy a live performance of Reynolda’s original 1917 Aeolian Organ on the Sunday before Christmas. Holiday songs from the first half of the twentieth century will reflect the holidays when the bungalow was a private residence.

40 DEC 9 DEC 18 DEC 15

41 Membership

Members of Reynolda House Museum of American Art and Friends of Reynolda Gardens ensure that both organizations continue to be vital community resources for art, learning, and nature. If you are not yet a Member or Friend, please visit for more information on the benefits of membership.

Richard McLean (1934–2014), Johnny Snowcap, 1971. Oil on canvas, 60 3/4 x 72 3/4. Virginia Museum of Fine Arts, Richmond. Sydney and Frances Lewis Contemporary Art Fund, 72.57. © Richard McLean. Photo: David Stover © Virginia Museum of Fine Arts

Friends of Reynolda Gardens, did you know your Gardens membership allows reciprocal privileges to over 345 gardens across North America? Visit the American Horticultural Society’s website at to find the most up-to-date listings, as well as a state-by-state directory. Look for Reynolda Gardens membership cards to land in your mailbox this fall! For more information, please contact Sarah Blackwell at

Most letters were written to her husband, Charlie H. Babcock, who was serving as Chief Financial Officer for the Army’s European Theater of Operations. While she detailed the challenges of estate management and philanthropic obligations, Mary also maintained a flair for describing raucous parties in the Reynolda House basement and Old Town Club.

Reynolda’s signature barn is the perfect addition to your collection of Reynolda ornaments. Finished with a festive wreath on the silo, the Barn is ready to add cheer to any holiday display. Look for all three in the Museum store later this fall. Note: quantities are very limited for the greenhouse and bungalow ornaments.

“Busofficers:loads of workers were leaving Winston daily…The government had better list [the R.J. Reynolds Tobacco Company] as a defense industry or there will be no smokes for soldiers…At the present rate we will not be in the cottage for months, and Winston will be a ghost town.”

NOV 10 OCT 20

9:30 a.m.–5:30 p.m.

Members’ Shopping Day

NEW IN 2022


Benefactors’ Event 5:30–7:30 p.m. For Benefactor, Sustainer, and Reynolda Society Members Invitations will be mailed

On this special Shopping Day, Members can save up to 20% in the Museum store, plus 50% off one item. If you can’t find what you are looking for in the store, don’t forget that a Reynolda membership makes the perfect gift for anyone who needs more art, learning, and nature in their life. Visit to share a year of Reynolda with friends and family.

Join Barbara Babcock Millhouse as she shares her latest book, The Home Front: Mary Reynolds Babcock’s Letters During World War II, 1941–1945. In this treasure trove of letters, Mary Babcock described wartime living at Reynolda in the company of her four young children, support staff, Winston-Salem friends, and air corps

and Randy Cain Luci and Dek Driscoll René and Larry Lawrence Libby and David Lubin

Merritt David Plyler Sally and Joseph Todd Robin and Robert Weisner



Bowman-Hicks and Charles Hicks

Melville and Charles Monroe

43 Reynolda Society New Director’s Circle Katy and Josh Benoit


Wicker and Jim Knight Hudson River School Circle Jay Everette and Brian Speas Upgraded Hudson River School Circle Donna Boswell Curtis Leonard Jeff Lindsay and Terry Robertson Lynette Matthews-Murphy Stacy and Matt Petronzio Thomas Sears Circle Diana and Kenneth Adams Claire and Hudnall Christopher Emily and Olle Röstlund New and Upgraded Members NOVEMBER 16, 2021–JUNE 30, 2022



To begin a conversation about your legacy gift, contact Director of Advancement Stephan Dragisic at 336.758.5595 or

With a legacy gift to the Museum or Gardens, you can share all that you love about Reynolda with future generations. Stewards of Reynolda recognize the transformational power of art and nature by ensuring that Reynolda will remain a historic and educational resource for generations to come. With the variety of legacy giving opportunities available, everyone can make a meaningful impact.


Reynolda looks forward to hosting a special event this fall to celebrate our Stewards. Invitations will be mailed.



John W. Davis, III Hunter and Sandlin Douglas

Susan and Michael Starr

Frank and Gary Greer and Scott Cawood

AnneAnonymousandBruce Babcock

Reynolda is grateful to the following donors for including Reynolda in their estate plans:

“Hunter and I are thankful to Reynolda for providing a place for our boys to learn and explore. They have an appreciation of art and gardens and trails and historic homes because of the time we have spent at Reynolda as a family. We are Stewards so that future generations of families are able to experience the Museum and Gardens in the same way I have throughout my life.”

Sue and Doug Henderson

Stephan Dragisic

Frank Driscoll Connie Gray

Richard Earl Johnson

—Sandlin Douglas

Debi and Noah Reynolds

Elizabeth Philips

Barbara Babcock Millhouse

Nancy and Ed Pleasants

Cathleen and Ray McKinney

Blanche Miller

Peggy Taylor

McLean Mitchell

Debbie ChristopherRubinBrian Speas and Arthur Jay Everette

Scottie and David Neill

Louise Thomas Anonymous Bynum Tudor Sue Wall

Frank Borden Hanes

46 101 107 111 117113111221 119 122 120 116 106 114 104 99217 All theThroughHouse to MUSEUM and MUSEUM STORE to GARDENS Aeracura Salon GazeboMonkee’sSfeer+ Co May DumplingsWayDough-Joe’sNaturopathicHealthClinic VillageTavern A ViewProper WorkshopAR TouchEuropean J. McLaughlin MasterpieceUncorked Penny Path Cafe & Crepe Shop GallerystArt Village Realty Village Hair Designs Theodore’s Pure Barre Half Past Three JewelersRingMaster The Barn at Reynolda Village McCalls Linda Weaver’sStocktonNormanStudio Painters’ Pale e Village Fabric Shop Reynolda VillageShops & Restaurants

47 Shops and Dough-Joe’sRestaurantsServicesCoffee&Donuts Made-to-order cake doughnuts, baked goods, full coffee bar May Way Dumplings Chinese noodles and dumplings A Proper View Thoughtfully curated eyewear, exceptional eyecare Aeracura Salon An Aveda Concept Salon All Through the House Gifts, home furnishings, and accessories AR Workshop Boutique DIY studio The Barn at Reynolda Village Private venue for weddings, social and corporate events European Touch Full-service day spa Half Past Three Women’s contemporary clothing where classic charm meets boho vibes Gazebo Ladies’ designer fashions J. McLaughlin Men’s and ladies’ clothing and accessories Linda Weaver’s Studio Custom oil and pastel portraits, photography McCalls Linens, fine lingerie, children’s wear, gifts, and accessories Monkee’s Fine ladies’ clothing, shoes, and accessories Naturopathic Health Clinic Natural, healingalternative,conventional,andintegrativemethods Norman Stockton Men’s clothing and accessories Painters’ Palette Art studio and gallery Pure Barre Pure Barre technique classes and activewear RingMaster Jewelers Diamonds, custom jewelry, repair Sfeer + Co. Furniture and home decor stArt Gallery Quality student artwork for exhibition and sale Uncorked Masterpiece A ceramic and canvas paint and party studio Village Fabric Shop Fabric boutique and studio Village Hair Designs Hair salon Village Realty Boutique real estate services Penny Path Café & Crêpe Shop Savory and sweet crepes, full coffee bar Theodore’s Local bar and market; sandwiches, salads, and soups Village Tavern Steaks, pasta, pizza, sandwiches, burgers, cocktails

2250 ROADREYNOLDA NCWINSTON-SALEM 27106 at Reynolda House is sponsored by Museum HOURS Tuesday—Saturday 9:30 a.m.–4:30 p.m. Sunday 1:30–4:30 p.m. ADMISSION Adult admission charged. Free with valid I.D. — Museum Members, children under 18, students, military personnel, EBT cardholders, employees of Wake Forest University and Atrium Health Wake Forest Baptist Gardens HOURS Greenhouse Tuesday—Friday 10 a.m.–4 p.m. Gardens Dawn to dusk ADMISSION Gardens and grounds are open free of charge. Village Hours vary by merchant. STAY CONNECTED at REYNOLDA.ORG Reynolda House thanks its Annual Sponsor Reynolda House Museum of American Art is supported by the Arts Council of Winston-Salem & Forsyth County.

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