Since moving to North Texas, the controversial talk show host and Tea Party icon has gotten a little quieter, a little kinder, and a lot richer.
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On one of his last trips to North Texas, NPR icon Garrison Keillor spoke at the church of then President George W. Bush and departed with a less-than-favorable impression of the area. He’s been back since, and everything seems to be worked out. Besides, that was in Dallas, and this rather uncommon solo appearance is in Fort Worth. Another snide remark about our city, and that crowd just might have his back.
John Campione, who stirred a revolution this summer in Dallas Theater Center’s Les Misérables, goes from barricades to getaway cars in WaterTower Theatre’s production of Bonnie and Clyde. The Frank Wildhorn musical follows the doomed lovers from roadside meet-cute, through their Depression-era crime spree, to the infamous shootout in Louisiana.
Alfred Uhry’s Pulitzer Prize-winning play is perhaps best remembered for its famous film version, a pop culture touchstone that starred Jessica Tandy and Morgan Freeman. Miss Daisy is white, Jewish, and Southern; Hoke Colburn is her black chauffeur. The enduring relationship between them—25 years that begins as employer and employee and evolves into genuine friendship—allows for a contemplation of race relations that remains relevant today. At Dallas Theater Center, Annalee Jefferies slips into the back seat.
Construction on I-635, I-35 and ... pretty much any highway in the metroplex got you down? Self-taught 19th Century artist George Caleb Bingham’s paintings of life along the Missouri River frontier will certainly provide relief. Images of “raftsmen” playing cards and lounging on riverbanks recall simpler times.
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