Posts Tagged ‘artists’
Erik Tosten, founder of DallasArtCast.net, a web site devoted to podcasts on local art galleries, served as curator for Gallery 414′s current show and used his personal tastes to choose the nine artists on display here.
In these angsty times, sometimes you have to scour the art scene for life.
As mannered Britons dump garbage all over gallery floors under the auspices of creating “art,” and brash young Americans simply Xerox their favorite photos of celebrities onto canvases in a seemingly endless, relent...
A touring photo exhibit perplexes, while the 817′s two major dance companies generate some ka-ching.
Drummer Adonis Rose keeps taking giant steps toward putting the Fort on the jazz map.
When Adonis Rose arrived in Fort Worth a little more than two years ago, he found the jazz scene here a little lacking.
Low-dollar, high-tech efforts for the love of music may do what glitz couldn’t in Cowtown’s historic district.
Green bandanas and leather jackets emblazoned with “Boozefighters” pegged a group of men and women as members of a motorcycle club, and they were living up to their name at the White Elephant Saloon a couple of Sundays ago ...
A local collective of aspiring comic artists is on the wing.
In early 2006, local artist Paul Milligan and some other artistically inclined fanboys started an informal group, Stumblebum Studios, mainly to have a virtual place where they could kick around ideas.
The North Richland Hills Recreation Center hosts the city’s second annual show of art made by city employees.
Please do not touch or nitpick the Mueck.
Smug.”“Literal.”“Impervious to multiple interpretations.”“Susceptible to parody.”“Self-parodic.”“The Old Guard’s new clothes.”
The debut biography of Townes Van Zandt is a portrait of a sacrifice at the altar of commerce.
If you read this debut biography of Fort Worth native Townes Van Zandt — and you need to — the author wants you to understand one thing up front: To Live’s to Fly: The Ballad of the Late, Great Townes Van Zandt is not an ...
It’s odd that artists who are extremely prolific tend to be viewed with suspicion rather than being celebrated for giving the audience so much.