Posts Tagged ‘photography’
The Austin-based collective Lakes Were Rivers launches a show pairing an original work with a work from Austin’s Harry Ransom Archive. This Saturday, an opening reception will feature an auction to benefit the art publication...
Rebelling against hometown Fort Worth takes an avant-garde artist to success in New York.
ANNABELLE MASSEY MALLOY
ANNABELLE MASSEY MALLOY
For nine days in mid-July, K8 Hardy was marooned. On an island. She made the best of it, taking long walks on the deserted shore, sandwiched between wind-carved sand dunes on her left and the great blue Atlantic Ocean on her ri...
A photo from each of the Williams generations lands in the esteemed Ransom Center.
Fort Worth photographer and Fort Worth Weekly contributor Byrd Williams IV represents the fourth generation in a family of professional photographers dating back to the turn of the 20th century. (Each photographer has been name...
Plop, plop. That’s the sound of heads being lopped. Fizz, fizz. That’s the sound of newly laid off journalists pouring cold beers into mugs to wash away their sorrows. Newspapers continue to cut costs — and lower the qual...
WED ? 15 Technology and art will be the topics when Eve Sussman speaks at SMU. Sussman, whose works include 89 seconds at Alcàzar will lecture about multimedia art and her upcoming work, whiteonwhite: algorithmicthriller, whic...
There’s still time to catch the UTA faculty photography exhibit at Gallery 76102. The five photographers here show the range of the medium’s expressive capabilities, from Leighton McWilliams’ austere cityscapes to Andrew ...
And the Oscar goes to … that guy. An analysis of the awards’ not-so-major categories.
Hey, look! It’s an Oscar ceremony in March, just like we used to have every year. With all the attention on the Best Picture and acting races as usual, I’m running my third annual rundown of some of the lesser-known categor...
Several of Fort Worth Community Arts Center’s shows this month share an environmental theme.
Firehouse Gallery’s show has a title long enough to take up all of this space, so we’ll just tell you that it’s heavy on realistically rendered images of nature (mostly flowers) in various media by a long list of artists.
The Amon Carter opens windows onto Robert Glenn Ketchum’s world of environmental activist photography.
Amon Carter Museum’s nature photography exhibit, Regarding the Land: Robert Glenn Ketchum and the Legacy of Eliot Porter, on view until early January, offers plenty of twists and turns and bruised knuckles and elbows. And not...