Audiophiles of the world, unite! Our guide to all the pressed-vinyl fun in North Texas.
The Dallas Theater Center production of Colossal is more than a play about football.
Support your favorite bars, clubs, places to dance and play and more in our annual Readers' Choice contest.
What to see, and what to skip, at this year's Dallas International Film Festival.
Mozart's Requiem is a staple of any healthy classical music diet, but the real draw here is the U.S. premiere of a piece co-commissioned by the Dallas Symphony Orchestra. The triple concerto is dedicated to and performed by the world-renowned chamber ensemble the Trio Jean Paul, a group that has set the bar for expressive, masterful performances somewhere above the stratosphere.
The 9th annual film festival will honor Blues Brothers and Animal House director John Landis this year, and moviegoers can expect to see more than 160 films at theaters throughout the city, including the Texas Theatre, the Angelika, the Perot Museum and more. Panel discussions and other events help round out more than 10 days of international movie appreciation. For more information, visit diff2015.dallasfilm.org.
For proof that theater is a full-contact art form, look no further than Colossal. Timed to a game clock ticking away every breathless minute, the play follows a University of Texas football player who strugles with issues both physical--a hit taken during a game leaves him partially paralyzed--and emotional, as he keeps secret a relationship with the team's co-captain. The production captures the balletic violence of America's favorite sport while exploring the problems of its macho culture.
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