Engage in a conversation with Phillip March Jones, curator of The Life and Death of Charles Williams, about the exhibition.
The Life and Death of Charles Williams is the first major solo show of Charles Williams’ oeuvre. A compelling storyteller and prolific creator, Williams made fantastical assemblages, comics, drawings, paintings and sculptures, referencing pop culture and addressing social issues still relevant in today’s discourse. Hear from the curator of the exhibition, Phillip March Jones, about the stories behind and within Williams’ pieces and the long-lasting impact the artist continues to have on creatives today.
Closed captions will be available at the virtual program. Please contact Lindsey Wurz at email@example.com with questions related to accessibility accommodations.
This program is free to join! To show your support to Intuit, please consider the pay-what-you-can option when you complete your reservation. Your contributions help ensure the sustainability of our public programs and support guest lecturers and teaching artists.
Two hours before the event, Intuit will email the Zoom link to those who RSVP on Eventbrite. Please check your junk folder; unfortunately, these emails are sent there sometimes.
This program is funded in part by the Alphawood Foundation, the Department of Cultural Affairs, Gaylord and Dorothy Donnelley Foundation, Illinois Arts Council Agency, Illinois Humanities, National Endowment for the Arts, Prince Charitable Trust, Terra Foundation for American Art, and individual donations from Intuit members and supporters.
Meet Phillip March Jones
Phillip March Jones is a curator, artist and writer based in New York City. In 2009, Jones founded Institute 193, a non-profit contemporary art space and publisher in Lexington, Ky. He later served as the inaugural director of the Souls Grown Deep Foundation (Atlanta), director of the Galerie Christian Berst (New York/Paris) and Andrew Edlin Gallery (New York). In 2020, Jones founded MARCH, a public benefit corporation and gallery dedicated to amplifying the voices of under-recognized artists in Manhattan’s East Village neighborhood. His photographs and writings have been published by the Jargon Society, Yale University Press, Vanderbilt University Press, Dust-to-Digital, Poem 88 and Parker Gallery, among others.