Posts Tagged ‘part’
Gustav Mahler was a talented but tyrannical orchestra conductor, a believer in numerological superstitions and a man whose workaholic habits so wrecked his marriage that he and his wife wound up consulting Sigmund Freud himself...
TBT revives Dracula and longs for a new eastward lair.
Not long after he took over Texas Ballet Theater five years ago, director Ben Stevenson produced Dracula.
Goodwin’s second album has been a long time coming but not without just cause.
One of Goodwin’s first shows was around 2004 at the now-shuttered Wreck Room.
The metal womanifesto has been set in stone now for some 20 years, ever since Doro Pesch headed Warlock towards the halls of the mountain king and Lita Ford kissed herself deadly.
Cowtown’s emphasis on one era has left the rest of local history in the lurch.
The three swords once belonged to a U.S. Army officer of dragoons, back in the era when swords were serious weapons of war and not just graceful things used to cut cake at weddings and to show off at fancy military drills.
In a season-opening double-header, Metropolitan Classical Ballet has booked appearances in both Houston and Fort Worth this week.
There’s more to the Fort than the Kimbell and the County Courthouse.
Maybe it’s the massive brick wall that greets downtowners entering the Stockyards via North Main.
Here’s the truest thing we can say about New Maps of Hell, Bad Religion’s latest: “Well, it’s definitely a Bad Religion album.”
The fight between liberal and conservative Episcopalians comes to Cowtown.
Nestled behind a row of trees across from the TCU soccer fields on Bellaire Drive South is a quaint limestone building with large wooden doors.
Ames Fender’s grandfather had a lot to do with how Fort Worth looks today — the younger might have something to say about that.
Architect Ames Fender’s grandfather is Wyatt C. Hedrick, the man who’s most responsible for the way that much of Fort Worth looks — he designed the T&P Building, the Will Rogers Center, TCU Stadium, the main post off...