Arts & Entertainment in Greenville


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  • Sylvan Learning Center
    The staff members at Sylvan Learning's numerous study facilities understand that each child learns differently. Therefore, they don’t try to implement a uniform tutoring system; instead, they design custom lesson programs based on the results of standardized testing, diagnostic tools, and one-on-one interviews. Tutors work with students from kindergarten through grade 12, illuminating topics ranging from basic reading and writing to remembering complex algebraic formulas without having them tattooed on your chest. Many of Sylvan’s instructors work in local schools, so they are intimately familiar with common curricula and understand how to gear lessons toward optimal results. After-school and summer classes can ready high-schoolers for the rigors of the ACT or the SAT, or they can help students to wow college-admissions officers with their superior essay-writing skills.
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    206 N Spence Ave
    Goldsboro, NC US
  • Carolina Premium Outlets
    Founded by the creators of Carolina Pottery in 2013, Home South offers affordable, southern-influenced décor to fill houses with style and charm. Browse the shop’s carefully curated merchandise, ranging from weather-friendly furniture for the patio to bottles of wine for the cupboard. In the outdoor cushions and pillows section, you’ll find textiles designed to withstand the elements. Embrace your inner craft-maker or interpretive dancer at the ribbons and floral department. There are colorful pots and pans alongside baking sheets and mixing bowls in the kitchenware department.
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    1025 Industrial Park Dr
    Smithfield, NC US
  • "The Economist"
    The Economist's globe-spanning scope, comprehensive analysis, and unflinching grasp on world issues make it required reading to stay up to date on world news, politics, and business. First published in 1843, the publication still casts itself as a newspaper despite its magazine-style layout; each issue covers the main events of the week, with analysis and opinion sprinkled across its pages for good measure. A conversational tone and anonymity remain calling cards of The Economist's writers, keeping with the belief that what is written is more important than who writes it.
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    350 South White Street
    Wake Forest, NC US
  • Mr Mike's Used Books
    Each day, the bookkeepers at the two Mr. Mike's Used Books stores shelve hundreds of new titles. They procure many of their titles through customer sales, resulting in a constantly changing spread of bestsellers, eclectic titles, and forgotten gems. Titles range in genre and style with nonfiction African American tomes facing young-adult tales and westerns secretly pining for the damsels on nearby romance novel covers. Books start at just $0.99 to help people stock up before heading back to school or shipping off to a tropical island where they may only bring three items.
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    10760 Wakefield Commons Dr
    Raleigh, NC US
  • Gifts With A Heart
    Gifts with a Heart abets guiltless gift giving with recycled, natural, and fair-trade merchandise handmade by local and international artists. In return for producing their wares, these artisans, many of whom have no other way to earn a living in their country, receive a fair wage and a marketplace. Patrons can sleep soundly after purchasing a gift basket for a loved one ($10–$250) and can deck the halls with Christmas ornaments, nativities, and wreaths ($5–$75). Wrists, fingers, and necks glimmer with the jewelry selection's sparkly baubles ($1.50–$65) and pearls ($100–$150), and a selection of local art pieces ($10–$400), including oils and colorful canvas creations, make walls prettier than a model dipped in liquid gold.
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    2867 Jones Franklin Rd
    Raleigh, NC US
  • Ten Thousand Villages
    All big movements start small, but many would be surprised to learn that Ten Thousand Villages—a nonprofit and retailer with 70 stores nationwide—began out of a car trunk. In 1946, Edna Ruth Byler started the organization out of her car, taking a name from a quote by Mohandas Gandhi, who said, “India is not to be found in its few cities but in the 700,000 villages.” Her willpower and determination allowed her vision to grow into a nonprofit that today supports more than 130 artisan groups in 37 developing countries. These artisans' wares go on sale at the organization's nationwide retail outlets, which brim with items including jewelry, stationery, and home decor. Everything is made using environmentally friendly processes, and every artisan is paid a fair wage. The money earned from sales goes directly to the artisans—who might otherwise be unemployed or underemployed—for financial help with education, food, housing, and healthcare. The organization has risen to such stature that it won the People’s Choice Award for Green Business of the Year in 2005, and has acted as one of the founding members of the World Fair Trade Organization.
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    435 Woodburn Road
    Raleigh, NC US
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