With the release of her third album, we spoke with the singer-songwriter about her early days playing open mic nights in Deep Ellum.
Theatre Three's new play about the legendary stripper reveals little other than cliches.
The latest batch of the State Fair's Big Tex award finalists includes "breakfast for dinner."
Eat out to support local charities, then write your own reviews and nominate great servers.
Over the past year, Circuit 12 has demonstrated a willingness to push the boundaries of the typical commercial gallery fair, turning over their Design District space to artists who have obstructed, obscured, and in once instance, completely rebuilt the interior of the gallery. This August, James Rizzi will cover the interior of the gallery with a floor to ceiling mural, and will also display a dozen or so small pieces. And to complement Circuit 12’s typically street-inspired aesthetic, the opening will feature skateboarding outside the gallery.
The late Diana Vreeland was the legendary self-made editor of Vogue and Harper’s Bazaar, and the improbable details of her life will theoretically translate well to the stage. The one-woman production chronicles Vreeland’s early 70s trajectory following a high-profile firing, and what could have been a free-fall becomes a fortunate turn of events.
Matthew Sontheimer’s art is a mash-up of drawing, collage, text, and conceptual strategy, two-dimensional work that can look like schizophrenic ransom notes or pop art poster recreations. At first glance, the work may feel difficult. Snippets of text and random imagery play off each other with an elusive coherence, making the viewer feel as if he or she walked in on a private conversation. But this is part of Sontheimer’s game, creating work that confounds itself in order to suck the viewer into its considerations of the nature of art’s materiality, objectivity, and meaning.
In just a few months, former Goss-Michael Foundation associate James Cope has transformed a topple-down Cedars space into one of the most exciting new art spaces in Dallas. After spending a few years networking through the Lower East Side, Cope is bringing some of New York’s hottest rising stars to Dallas. This latest exhibit features Steinman & Tear, a duo that incorporates visuals and writing into work that explores contemporary ritual and cultural mores.