How the city came to the most exciting point in its history. Forty stories over 40 years.
Meet five of the most powerful female executives in Dallas-Fort Worth.
John Goodman of the National Center for Policy Analysis undone by an improper relationship.
Voting has begun in our competition to find the top 10 bachelors in Dallas.
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.
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.
Slavs and Tatars are likely the only active art collective who limit their explorations to the murkily blending and amorphous character of culture that flourishes east of the Berlin Wall and west of the Great Wall of China. As obscure a focus as that sounds, this “Eurasian” zone offers the group a rich source of material – from art and language, to politics and sexuality – that fuels their almost anthropological questioning of history, ideology, and identity.
At the time of Alfred Stieglitz’s death, a pioneer of art photography (and husband of Georgia O’Keeffe) was experimenting with various inks and papers to explore the potential of the photographic medium. This exhibition will display 10 large-format photogravures from this collection, offering rare insight into the photographer and his process.