The problem with grocery shopping and having a conscience.
Nominate a lovely lady in your life as one of the 10 Most Beautiful in Dallas.
R. Harrison Edell oversees every animal at the Dallas Zoo, even some humans.
Designer Eric Prokesh throws shade in every single room of a Park Cities Tudor.
Photographer Richard Andrew Sharum will have massive photographs of everyday people in downtown Dallas installed at buildings downtown throughout April and May. Each print will be on display for one week at several buildings, including 211 North Ervay Street, 800 Main Street, 500 South Ervay Street, 325 North Saint Paul Street, and 601 Elm Street. Residents are encouraged to share their own photos of downtown Dallas on social media using the hashtag #observedallas2015. The first print, One Main Place, will be on display at 211 North Ervay Street beginning on April 6.
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.
To put it mildly, historical meetings between foreign empires do not usually end well. Such titanic culture clashes tend to result in bloodshed, terror, and dramatic upheavals that reshape societies. This exhibition explores the tectonic shifts that occurred in the visual arts of the South American Andes during the time of the Incan Empire, and of the Spanish conquistadors. More than 120 traditional works will allow viewers to follow a visual timeline from pre-Incan cultures up to the early days of the dawning of the colonial "New World." We know how the story ends, but it's the journey that counts.
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