Posts Tagged ‘time’
Abstract art is to many minds American art, yet the Modern’s new exhibit, Declaring Space, looks to confound that view.
FWSO tackles a titan and rises to new heights.
It took a lot of courage for Fort Worth Symphony conductor Miguel Harth-Bedoya to schedule a three-year Gustav Mahler cycle as part of the company’s annual summer festival.
In 2003, a little-known Arlington comic-book artist began publishing a series about a teenager who comes back from the dead to fight evil.
Small essays on the men behind the Rush Hour series and the passage of time.
Surely no one will be surprised to learn that there’s nothing in Rush Hour 3 that can’t be found in either of the first two movies.
No Worse for the Wear (Self-released)
About a year ago, young Dallas songwriter Dylan Sneed decided to flip the ratio of time spent working his corporate job and time spent making music. The fact that he felt he had been, in his own words, “surplussed” at work ...
True to his Golden Gloves past, Jim Wright answers the bell for another round.
Mornings begin with a trip to his spacious office and compiling a list of things to do. Days are spent knocking things off the list — from teaching chores to working on books and articles, to taking phone calls from former co...
The failure is system-wide in the new big-screen version of Transformers.
The time seems ripe for a re-evaluation of Michael Bay. It’s been almost 10 years since his Armageddon ruled the box office by sheer brute force of publicity, star power, and on-screen CGI explosions, and made millions of mov...
It’s not typical that a record would contain one song called “Jump Blues” and another called “TechnicalElectronicSupersonicRobot,” but then The Frontier Brothers are into blending styles and surprising ears: ‘80s Eu...
If you’re gonna kill brain cells, do it for a cause.
Marijuana’s musty aroma escapes through the cracked windows of a car that’s just pulled up outside a Fort Worth club. On this particular night, the club is open to minors only — no alcohol served.
Almost 300 years lay between Shakespeare’s death and the beginning of the 20th century, and in that time theater did not go languishing.