Members of the "Mountain Stage" crew will be contributing pieces to the exhibit as well.
"We've got artists who work on the show," Scouras said. "Joey Ansel is an artist and Lance Shrader is doing something made from Legos."
Scouras, a visual artist and printmaker herself, said she considered putting something of her own art in the show but thought she just wasn't ready.
"I wasn't brave enough," she laughed.
She said the show also features some of the photography of longtime "Mountain Stage" photographer Brian Blauser, plus cellphone pictures taken by Christopher Morris and plenty of memorabilia.
"We've got some really good pictures that showcase the kids of 'Mountain Stage,'" she said. "These are the kids who grew up around the show."
During the 10-day exhibit, Scouras said personnel from the show will pop in and out daily to talk about the show. Some of them, like Woogie Jarrell, have a million stories.
There is a lot of nostalgia with the art show, but it's also meant to show off the individual perspectives and impressions about "Mountain Stage."
Scouras' own perspective is relatively fresh. She came to the radio show through her work with FestivALL, starting in 2005.
Scouras laughed and said the thing she remembered most about that year was hanging catfish, but through FestivALL she met Larry Groce and Adam Harris, who later offered her a job in the "Mountain Stage" office.
She said she's glad to be a part of the show and grateful to get the chance to share a little bit of the past, present and world backstage with "Mountain Stage."
"Being around for 30 years is a pretty big accomplishment," she said. "Trust me, I did it not too long ago myself."
Reach Bill Lynch at ly...@wvgazette.com or 304-348-5195.