89 obscure things to eat, drink, see, and explore in North Texas.
A quick look at just how far your money will take you in local real estate.
Five of the region’s hottest young technology entrepreneurs disrupt their industries—and look for the Next Big Thing.
The restaurateur likes for his houses to reflect where he is in life. If his latest is any indication, his outlook is bright.
Not content with its takeover of movie screens and comic book pages, Marvel is coming to the Cotton Bowl with an event billed as a "hyper-reality" interactive theme park featuring an action motion ride and a 3-D stereoscopic projection dome populated with characters like Iron Man and the Hulk. An attraction that appeals to the child, or the nerd, in all of us.
At 35, French artist Loris Gréaud has already exhibited at nearly every major art institution in his home country, including the Palais de Tokyo, the Centre Pompidou, and the Louvre. What has made the attractive and always well-dressed artist so successful? In part, it's the persona he cuts as a provocateur, a showman whose conceptually robust aesthetic doesn't shy away from spectacle. At the Pompidou, he hired professional cliff divers to leap off of a rotating, corkscrew-shaped tower. At the Louvre, he covered a giant sculpture in a black tarp and positioned it so that the piece looked like it might topple over on museum-goers. Gréaud has staged paintball fights, infused galleries with the "imagined smells of Mars," and reproduced the vibration frequencies of the Big Bang. "What interests me is to take an idea to its conclusion," he told the New York Times, "that it doesn't remain a utopia but crashes into the real world." Gréaud will bring one of his collapsed utopias to town for his first American museum exhibition and surely one of the most ambitious installations to date at the Conemporary.
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