Posts Tagged ‘features’
Part of the festivities for Fall Gallery Night include the opening at FWCAC of Christopher Troutman’s drawings.


Lots of exemplary shows are opening on Fall Gallery Night. Here are just some of them.
Fort Worth Weekly
The Fort Worth Art Dealers Association deserves a lot of credit for the popularity of Fall and Spring Gallery Nights, so the group can’t get too pissed to see non-FWADA art spaces capitalizing on the event’s popularity. Rem...


The State of Fort Worth Art

Several local art-world players gather to discuss what’s going on.
Fort Worth Weekly
Inspired by the dialogue that followed “Is Art Worth It?,” a piece I recently wrote for the Weekly about the trends and general state of the visual arts in Tarrant County, the Weekly and I agreed to bring together some loca...

Wilkinson’s installation piece was on display during Bobby on Drums at Shipping & Receiving.

Art, Money, and Love

All the news these days seems to be about connecting Fort Worth’s underground with its institutions.
Eric Griffey
Institutional Support Is Coming? Fort Worth has plenty of great artists, but it hasn’t traditionally been a nurturing place for young talent. For every Nancy Lamb-type success story, there are a dozen equally skilled painters...

Maybe this guy will show up to the Mexico vs. Argentina game at AT&T Stadium, Tuesday.

Night & Day

Fort Worth Weekly
Wed 2 - Having avoided the sophomore slump with their album This Is All Yours from last year, the British group alt-J has proved themselves a band of many moods, ranging from aloof and refined to snarling and primitive. You can...

Rickey Wayne Kinney, a.k.a Squanto, has just finished recording his debut album with producer Jordan Richardson, a.k.a. Son of Stan. Photo by Vishal Malhotra.

Squanto’s Cyborg-Rock

It’s weird, it’s out there, and it’s aggressive, but this electronica is honest.
Don’t feel bad if the first word that comes to mind when describing Squanto’s music is “weird.” Rickey Wayne Kinney, the 30-year-old Fort Worth musician behind the moniker, tends to agree. “It’s weird music,” he s...

Downwinders at Risk director Jim Schermbeck is asking EPA to reject Texas' ozone plan for North Texas.

What Air Pollution?

Environmental groups are asking EPA to reject Texas’ air pollution plan for Fort Worth.
Edward Brown @ejb0017
By 2018, the air quality in North Texas is projected to be among the worst in the country. That’s according to a recent ozone study by the Environmental Protection Agency. And we won’t be alone. Baltimore, Houston, and New ...

Local Foods Kitchen specializes in fresh, organic, locally sourced takeout. Photo by Lee Chastain.

Go Local, Go Home

Local Foods Kitchen brings elevated takeout to town.
Local Foods Kitchen 4548 Hartwood Dr, FW. 817-238-3464. 7:30am–7:30pm Mon-Sat. All major credit cards accepted.   Local Foods Kitchen’s location doesn’t stand out like other restaurants on the southern stretch of Hul...

Author Julia Heaberlin’s journalism background helps provide a sense of realism in her third novel, Black-Eyed Susans.

Black-Eyed Susans: Murder by Flowers

Texas author Julia Heaberlin draws from real-life experiences in her third novel, this one set in Fort Worth.
Taylor Provost
You can’t write a suspense novel with a female protagonist these days without being compared to Gillian Flynn’s Gone Girl or Paula Hawkins’ The Girl on the Train — or both. Set in Fort Worth, Black-Eyed Susans¸ the thi...

Thunder (right) and Road Soda are tighter than ever. But not too tight.
Photo by Jeff Prince.

Jack Thunder & The Road Soda: Rockarolla

They’re loud, primal, and now on tape.
Jeff Prince
A rock ’n’ roll scream is a beautiful thing, and Jack Thunder & The Road Soda can shriek with the best of them. Their throats are probably still raw after recording JT&RS, their blistering debut recording. All seven...

Mezcale’s serves traditional Tex-Mex cuisine without pretension. Photo by Lee Chastain.

In The Mezcale Tradition

For old-school Tex-Mex, this new arrival is at the head of the class.
There was a time (and it wasn’t that long ago) when family-run Tex-Mex restaurants were the backbone of Fort Worth’s casual dining scene. These neighborhood eateries were institutions in their own right, handing recipes dow...