The artist’s final sale continues the education of women at the U of L

BREEZE OFFERS A DIRECT SERVICE OUTSIDE LOUISVILLE AND THE WORKS OF THE ARTISTS OF THE ATELIER DE LOUISVILLE ARE SOLD FOR A LAST TIME. RYMA CRAY-KAY DIED IN 2019 AT AGE 95 MORE THAN 100 PIESECF O HER FIBER ART VALUED UP TO $5,000 ARE SOLD AT 75% OFF. SHE STARTED A SCHOLARSHIP WHICH HAS BENEFITED NEARLY 100 WOMEN AT UOFL PROCEEDS FROM TONIGHT’S SALE WILL ENSURE THE CONTINUATION OF THESE SCHOLARSHIPS. THE SCHOLARSHIPS ARE BASED ON SUPPORTING YOUNG WOMEN WHO WILL HELP WOMEN AND FAMILIES IN THE FUTURE AND THAT IS WHAT WE SHOULD LOOK FOR IN THE SCHOLARSHIP. SO SOMEONE TAKING A HCEOME PIE AND ENJOYING AND HAVING ITND HAPPINESS THEN KNOWED WHAT AN ICON MARY WAS. YES, ABSOLUTELY JTUS FILL MY HEART. NO PARTS ARE SOLD W

Louisville Artists’ Estate Sale Continues to Support Women’s Education at U of L

Works by a late Louisville artist went on sale for the last time. Educator, artist and feminist Mary Craik died in 2019 at the age of 95. Today, more than 100 pieces of his fiber art, worth up to $5,000, are being sold for 75% off. She started a scholarship program that has benefited nearly 100 women at the University of Louisville. The proceeds of the sale will ensure the continuity of the scholarships. Craik’s friend, Virginia Woodward, said: “The scholarships are based on helping young women and families in the future and that’s what we have to look for in the scholarship so that someone brings back a piece home and have the happiness of it, then know what an icon Mary was, it fills my heart.” Any unsold pieces will eventually be donated to scholarship recipients.

Works by a late Louisville artist went on sale for the last time.

Educator, artist and feminist Mary Craik died in 2019 at the age of 95.

Now over 100 pieces of his fiber art, worth up to $5,000, are being sold for 75% off.

She started a scholarship program that has benefited nearly 100 women at the University of Louisville.

The proceeds of the sale will ensure the continuity of the scholarships.

Craik’s friend, Virginia Woodward, said: “The scholarships are based on helping young women and families in the future and that’s what we have to look for in the scholarship so that someone brings back a piece home and have the happiness of it, then know what an icon Mary was, it fills my heart.”

Unsold pieces will eventually be returned to scholarship recipients.

Laura J. Boyer