Some of our favorite ways for celebrating America's birthday around Dallas this weekend.
Looking to buy a house? You might need to bring a barrel of cash — and act fast.
Introducing our guides to some of the city's most dynamic neighborhoods.
Dallas writer Sarah Hepola talks about her new memoir, Blackout: Remembering the Things I Drank to Forget.
No two Blonde Redhead albums are alike, and the New York art rockers’ reputation for dramatic sonic shifts carries over to their live performances, where the band can quickly switch from experimental noise to disarmingly gentle pop, often in the course of one song. Unpredictable in most ways, the only guarantee with Blonde Redhead is that fans are watching a group in a constant state of metamorphosis.
You’ve seen the movie and heard the songs, so odds are good you’ve felt this way before. But the movement, the romance, and the spectacle of this stage adaptation continue to make Dirty Dancing the time of your life, no matter how many times of your life you’ve already had.
A gallery that just last August exhibited a piece it billed as the most important photograph ever made may have a lot to live up to with an exhibition showcasing some of the work it has featured over its first 20 years. PDNB can pull it off, though, when the gallery is able to draw from pieces by artists such as the postmodern photographer Vik Muniz, who has used everything from chocolate syrup to garbage to stage compositions mimicking and subverting other images. Keith Carter, Luis Gonzalez Palma, and John Albok will be among the other artists whose work will reappear at the exhibition.
Phyllida Barlow's massive installations don't ask to be viewed as much as they demand to be reckoned with. The British sculptor's pieces fill rooms and surround patrons like tumbledown playground equipment adorned with multi-colored bits of cloth. The commissioned works in this exhibition, tryst, were built mostly with material you could pick up at any Home Depot, and although Barlow's hand-crafted structures probably aren't erected according to city code, the installations work together to create a one-of-a-kind neighborhood.
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