STUDIO ART SALE!! If you have ever wanted to own some Guy Gilchrist original artwork....NOW is the time to get it! What are you a fan of?? NANCY? FRITZI?MUPPETS? Today's Dogg? Bearly Angels? His children's books? MUDPIE? Your Angels Speak? Guy has just moved into a brand new studio and is having his first IN STUDIO sale of the YEAR. Much of the studio's original art, memorabilia, books, toys are for sale. You have the opportunity to get rare pencil sketches, art from all Guy's projects, and even treasures from his own collection! The studio is to be remodelled and we want to clear some art space! Are you in the Nashville area and want to make an appointment to view? Or are you somewhere else in the world and would like to buy some art? Call 615.625.8004 and connect to getting the artwork you've been dreaming of at direct from the studio prices! This is for THIS WEEK ONLY! If you would like to make a donation of any amount, we can put together an art package for you with so much more than you think you're going to get! Just let us know!
Join us today at http://www.nancyandsluggo.com for NANCY comics, our brand new RANDOM ACTS OF NANCY feature, and tour dates, gifts, and everything NANCY! Join NancyNation now!
By Eric Alvarez FOX NEWS
NASHVILLE, Tenn. -- Readers the world over know "Nancy" as the spiky-haired girl with a unique way of seeing the world. On Friday, cartoonist Guy Gilchrist penned an image of her shedding a sinlge tear but also holding a pen proudly: her way of condemning the Paris attack that killed a number of political cartoonists. "No matter what your age is, no matter how you speak your mind we can never be afraid," Gilchrist said about the drawing. You can see Gilchrist's full interview by clicking here. Watkins School of Art professor Steve Wilkison was nearby when terrorists opened fire at the Charlie Hebdo satirical newspaper in Paris. ""I was really only about a half mile away from where the shootings took place and I just saw all afternoon one after another police cars ambulances," Wilkison said. Wilkison was also there for the aftermath, when thousands of Parisians flooded the streets condemning the attack. He said he stands with the people of Paris who say the darkness of violence won't dim the city of lights. "It's very disturbing that people can literally be killed for what they write and what they draw but at the same time we have to live in a world where we're not afraid of that and we still feel that we can express ourselves as we wish." Wilkinson said he planned to travel back to Nashville Saturday