Posts Tagged ‘local’
The scariest news may be the stuff you haven’t seen yet.
David Phinney thought he’d struck journalistic gold. The veteran reporter, who has done freelance work for PBS, ABC, The New York Times, and other news companies, learned from a disgusted American contractor that the Kuwa...
Fall Gallery Night has something for the esthete and socialite alike.
For the past three decades, the Fort Worth Art Dealers Association has been putting on Gallery Night, one evening in the spring and one in the fall when local galleries and other exhibition spaces open their doors to the unwashed.
AIAFW gets ready to release its ‘Favorite Building’ survey — you think yours made it? Ours definitely won’t.
Maybe even more than movies, architecture seems to be the one thing we’re all experts in. Everyone has an opinion, everyone’s ready to share it (whether we want to hear it or not), and everybody else is wrong.
This week, thousands of bands will be crisscrossing the Metroplex on their way to and from the annual SXSW Music Festival in Austin.
Filmmaker David H. Hickey is an oddity in these parts — he generally avoids making movies about dead teenagers.
Fort Worth opera lovers haven’t had it easy the last few months. The local opera company has been in hibernation all season and won’t come out until the big festival in the summer. Meanwhile, the New York’s Metropolitan O...
Some local filmmakers are ramping up for 2007.
Up until recently, Ridgmar Movie Tavern showed pay-per-view WWE wrestling matches about once a week.
Cowtown coins a new military term: Situation Normal — All Flocked Up.
FW Weekly Staff
FW Weekly Staff
They thought it couldn’t happen to them.
Along with Teatrista Productions, the Metrognome Collective is celebrating Día de los Muertos by holding a multi-disciplinary arts event. DAY of the DEAD will feature music by Sleeplab, Día de los Muertos, and Skin and Bones ...
From the Met to mildew: An incredible collection of Fort Worth art is unearthed at a local middle school.
The private art collections into which New York City’s legendary Metropolitan Museum of Art digs for gems to borrow and exhibit usually belong to either aristocratic families or multi-national corporations. But in 1950, when ...