Wednesday, July 6, 2022 Jul 6, 2022
81° F Dallas, TX




Texas Skiers Race To Ruidoso

Even though Texas has no skiable mountains, it does produce an enormous number of avid skiers, many of whom will invade Ruidoso, New Mexico, over the President’s Day holiday weekend, February 13-15. More than 5,000 Texan skiers are expected to make the trek to Ruidoso to witness or enter the eighth annual Texas Cup ski competition at Ski Apache Ski Resort.

A ski clinic will be held the first day. Friday. February 13. when the racers can look over the twenty-five-gate head-to-hcad slalom course. Races will begin at 9 am on Saturday, February 14, and the finals will be the next day. Entry fee for the race is $25. which covers the race clinic, two social events, awards, the race, a professional ski bib, and souvenirs. If you’re not going, the finals will be televised on Home Sports Network with Billy Kidd, the first American male to win a medal in the Winter Olympics alpine ski event, as commentator. For information contact Texas Cup coordinator Sieve Moss al 696-3869 or L.B. Davis at Ski Apache, (505) 336-4356.


Morris Louis’s Abstract Paint Pouring

The late Morris Louis, whose work goes on exhibit this month in the Fort Worth Art Museum, managed to produce some of the most beautiful, and radical, paintings of the Fifties. After repeated (and largely unsuccessful) attempts to paint more or less conventional abstract art, Louis set aside his brushes in 1957 and started pouring paint directly onto raw canvas that he had tacked loosely to a wooden frame. Gravity and the viscosity of die new acrylic paints did the rest. Streamers and skeins of pure color washed down die face of the canvas and soaked into its surface, creating works that seem more like meteorological phenomena-storms and thunderbolts of paint- than art.

And yet a Louis painting is never just a happy accident. To an astonishing degree, he was able to control the outcome of his work, varying the precise width and trajectory of a band of paint and orchestrating the disappearance and re-emergence of a color, to give his works a surprising sense of balance and tension, The Fort Worth show, the first comprehensive exhibit of Louis’s art since his untimely death in 1962, focuses on three great series of paintings; the lyrical Veils with their transparent skeins of color; the vibrant and dynamic Unfurled paintings; and finally the most radical of all, the Stripes, in which he was able to reduce painting to a bare minimum. Feb 15-April 12 at the Fort Worth Art Museum, 1309 Montgomery. Tue 10-9, Wed-Sat 10-5, Sun 1-5.(817)738-9215.

-Ken Barrow


Flamboyant Fellini At The DMA

Films by Italy’s most intriguing and enigmatic director, Federico Fellini, will be shown Sundays this month at the Dallas Museum of Art. Fellini apprenticed for the great Italian neorealist director Roberto Rossellini on heavy political films like Open City, which examines Nazi oppression of the Italian resistance movement during World War II. But when it came Fellini’s turn to direct, the themes turned

graphs-of a country doctor, a midwife, Alber! Schweitzer’s leper colony al Lambarene. West Africa-are unforgettable. In series such as these Smith practically invented the photo essay “W Eugene Smith: Lei Truth Be the Judge” presents the lull range of Smith’s fifty-year achievement for the first time since the photographer’s death Through March 1 al the Amon Carter Museum 3501 Camp Bowie Fort Worth. Tue-Sat 10-5, Sun 1-5:30. (817)738-1933.

The American Watercolor. From early travel sketches to modern abstractions. American artists have had a special way with this most informai and delightful of media; a selection of works from the collection of Houston’s Transco Energy Corporation Feb 20-April 12 at the Amon Carter Museum. 3501 Camp Bowie. Fort Worth Tue-Sat 10 5, Sun 1-5 30. (817)738-1933.

Judy Miller. Ransacking her Illes for intriguing photographs. Miller assembles bits and pieces of this found imagery into elaborate collages, which she then re-photographs and hand colors. Through Feb 28 at the Afterimage. No. 250 m the Quadrangle, 2800 Routh 871-9140.

Bounding Doe Installed At Crescent

The second in a rotating series of outdoor sculptures has been installed at the corner of Cedar Springs and Maple. Replacing the Henry Moore sculpture that previously occupied the space is the graceful bronze Bounding Doe, by Denver artist Kenn Bunn (helping install the piece, above), courtesy of the Gerald Peters Gallery. Suite 320 at the Crescent, 2200 Cedar Springs Road. 871-3535.

A.M.Hudson. Painting and found objects are wittily combined into narratives and even portraits focusing on Illes situations Feb 14 March 14 at William Campbell Contemporary Art, 4935 Byers, Fort Worth Tue-Fri 10-5. Sal 10-2 (817)737-9566.

Robert Rauschenberg. Ordinary objects-cardboard boxes, screen doors, discarded tires, and trash-become visual poetry at the hands of this artist, one of the movers and shakers of the Sixties avant-garde. Through Feb 9 m the Dallas Museum of Art, 1717 N Harwood. Tue, Wed, Fri. Sat 10-5; Thur 10-9: Sun noon-5 922-0220.

Bybee Collection. The museum shows off its latest, and niftiest, coup: the priceless collection o1 early American furniture assembled by Houston’s Fann P. and Charles L. Bybee Permanent display in the Dallas Museum of Art, 1717 N Harwood. Tue, Wed, Fri, Sat 10-5: Thur 10-9; Sun noon-5. 922-0220.

Joe Guy. A wide variety of this Fort Worth artist’s “painting-structures” will be on display in this exhibit. From small, minimalist pieces entitled Concealing \o the the monumental Waiting and Listening series thai tills entire gallery walls, each of Guys structures becomes the embodiment of an image Through Feb 28 at Adams-Middleton Gallery. 3000 Maple Ave. Tue-Fri 10am-6pm,Sal 11 am-5pm 871-7080.

Janis Provisor. A visionary artist, much influenced by Chinese classical painting. makes landscapes that are felt as much as seen Feb 14-March21 a! the Eugene Binder Gallery, 2701 Canion Si Tue-Fri 10-6 Sat 10 5. 939-1820.

Garo Antreasian. One of America’s master print-makers, and an excellent painter as well. Antreasian employs geometric forms m works that are part-diagram, pari highly personalized statement. Through March 2 al Moss/Chumley Gallery, Suite 390, The Crescent, 2200 Cedar Springs Road Mon-Sat 10-6, Thur 10-7 871-3777,

Edo Period Painting. These scrolls and screens, unmatched for variety and vitality, are the pride of the Los Angeles County Museum of Art, where they were deposited by their collector, Bartlesville oilman Joe D Price Through April 5 at the Kimbell Art Museum, 3333 Camp Bowie. Fort Worth. Tue-Sat 10-5, Sun 11 -5. (817) 332-8451.

Spanish Masterpieces. From Houston’s extraordinary museum without walls, the Sarah Campbell Blatter Foundation, come these two works on long-term loan: “SI Michael the Archangel “by the 17th-cenlury master Claudio Coello and “Portrait of Four Children’ by the early 19th-century artist Augustin Esteve Through summer 1987. at the Meadows Museum. Owen Arts Center, SMU. Mon-Sat 10-5. Sun 1-5. 692-2740


Cliburn Foundation Concerts. Feb 3 1977 Cliburn Competition Gold Medalist Steven De Groote performs Prokofiev’s Seventh Sonata, Book II of Debussy’s Etudes, and Schubert’s Sonata in Bilal, D 960 at 8 pm at Ed Landreth Auditorium University at Cantey. TCU, Fort Worth Tickets $20$ 15- Feb 24. The Deller Consort performs instrumental and vocal music of Renaissance England and Italy and 20th-century France al 8 pm at the Kimbell Museum, 3333 Camp Bowie Blvd Fort Worth Tickets $15 (817)738-6533.

Dallas Bach Society. The Dallas Bach Orchestra under Paul Riedo performs J.S Bach’s Brandenburg Concertos on original instruments, with violinist Janet Bond and flutist David Hart as featured soloists. Feb 5 at 7 30 pm at the Dallas Museum of Art 1717 N Harwood Tickets $9 827-8886

Dallas Chamber Music Society, The Emerson String Quarte! performs Haydn’s Quartet m G, Opus 54, No. 1, Smetana’s Quartet in E minor ( From My Life”), and the new String Quartet of American composer Gunther Schuller, Feb 16 at 8:15 pm at Caruth Auditorium, Owen Arts Center, SMU $8 526-7301,

Dallas Chamber Orchestra. This month’s subscription concert features Haydn’s Concerto in C for cello and strings. Vivaldi’s Concerto m F for four violins, two movements from Walton s music lor the film version of Henry V. and Gypsy violin music arranged for chamber orchestra. Feb 8 at 7 pm at Caruth Auditorium Owen Arts Center, SMU Tickets $10 826-6974.

Dallas Classic Guitar Society. Mezzo-soprano Jan de Gaetani appears in recital with guitarist Oscar Ghiglia, presenting a program including works from Medieval Spain. Renaissance England, and ltaly, and music of Schubert. Rodrigo. Falla, and Peter Maxwell Davies. Feb 10 al 8:15 pm at the Majestic Theatre, 1925 Elm. Tickets $12. 50-$5.

Dallas Civic Music Association. Soprano Jessye Norman appears in recital Feb 23 at 8 15 pm at the Majestic Theatre. 1925 Elm Tickets $25-$5 954 0997.

Dallas Opera. Renowned soprano Joan Sutherland appears with the Dallas Opera Orchestra under the baton of Richard Bonynge in a concert of bel canto excerpts from operas of Bellini, Donizetti. Herold, Thomas, and Maillart. Feb 1 at 3 pm at Fair Park Muse Hall Tickets $75-$10. 871-0090.

Dallas Symphony Orchestra Subscription Concerts. Feb6& 7: Guest conductor Gunther Herbig performs Weber’s Overture to Oheron. Beethoven’s Piano Concerto No 2 m B flat (with soloist Andre Gavrilov). and Tchaikovsky’s Symphony No 5 in E minor Feb 12 & 14: Herbig returns to the podium to conduct an all-orchestral concert including Beethoven’s Overture to Coriolan and Bruckner’s Symphony No 8 in C minor Feb 20. 21, & 22 Guest conductor Alexander Schneider conducts Haydn’s Symphony No. 57. Vivaldi’s Oboe Concerto in D minor (with soloist Eric Barr), Boccherini’s Cello Concerto in B flat (with soloist Marion Davies), and Stravinsky’s Suite from Pulcinella Feb 26S 28 An all-Mozart concert with the Dallas Sym-phony Chorus features Jerzy Semkow conducting the Symphony No. 41 in C (“Jupiter”), the motet Ave Verum Corpus, and the Coronation Mass. Thur. Fri, & Sat at 8:15 pm and Sun a! 2:30 pm at Fair Park Music Hall. Tickets $20-$6.50. 692-0203.

Dallas Symphony Orchestra Special Events. The Chicago Symphony performs the Prelude and Liebestod from Wagner’s Tristan und Isolde, John Cor-igliano’s Clarinet Concerto (with soloist Larry Combs), and Beethoven’s Fifth Symphony, with Georg Solti con-ducting, Feb 15 at 2:30 pm at Fair Park Music Hall. Tickets $20-$15 692-0203

Dallas Symphony Superpops. Film and Broadway star Bernadette Peters joins the orchestra, Fab 13 a18 pm at Fair Park Music Hall. Tickets $23-510. 692-0203.

Fort Worth Symphony Orchestra. Jan 31 & Feb 1: Soprano Kin Te Kanawa performs Renard Strausss Four Last songs in a concert also including Strauss’s Don Juan and Tchaikovsky’s Fourth Symphony, with John Giordano conducting. Tickets $25-$10, Feb 14 & 15 Giordano conducts a concert featuring Tchaikov-skys First Piano Concerto (with soloist Andra Gavrilov) and Brahms’s Fourth Symphony. Tickets $16$5. Sat at 8 pm and Sun at 3 pm at Tarrant County Convention Center, 1101 Houston (817) 926-8831.

Garland Symphony Orchestra. Robert Carter Austin conducts a concert including Tchaikovsky’s Romeo and Juliet, Feb 14 at 8 pm at Garland Performing Arts Center. Tickets $10. 494-0377.

Philip Glass Makes Dallas Debut

The composer everyone either loves or hates is coming to Dallas in a big way (his month. Philip Glass, whose music listeners find either incredibly boring or hypnotically powerful, makes his Dallas debut with the Philip Glass Ensemble. Feb 21 at 8:15 pm at McFarlin Auditorium, SMU, in a concert cosponsored by the International Theatrical Arts Society and BL Lacerta. Tickets $25-$5. Call 528-5576 or 429-1181 for ticket information. That same week. Glass’s new ballet score Phaedra will be premiered by the Dallas Ballet, choreographed by Fleming Hindi. Feb 18-21 at 8:15 pm and Feb 22 at 2:30 pm at the Majestic Theatre. 1925 Elm. Tickets are $35-$5. Call 744^1430 for more information.

Meadows School of the Arts. Feb 1. Faculty chamber music recital with soprano Barbara Moore and pianist Simon Sargon, Feb 9: Perspectives Student chamber music ensemble Feb 15 Organist Robert Anderson in faculty recital Feb 17: Faculty piano trio recital. Feb 18: Anshel Brusilow conducts the SMU Symphony Orchestra in a concert including the Prelude and Liebestod from Wagner’s Tristan and Isolde. Ravel’s Albarado del Gracioso and Bolero. Mozart’s Symphony No 35 in D (“Haffner’), and Rimsky-Korsakoff’s Piano Concerto, with soloist Jeffrey Campbell Feb 22: Pianist Gary Okeson in faculty recital at 3 15 pm. Feb 22: Violinist Emanuel Borok in recital with pianist Simon Sargon Feb 25 SMU Wind Ensemble. Feb 26 SMU Choir All events are at Caruth Auditorium, Owen Arts Center, SMU Free 692-3510.

North Texas State University. Feb 3: Soprano Jo Ann Pickens performs in recital. Tickets $5 (817) 565-3815. Feb 11: Serge Zehnacker conducts the NTSU Symphony Orchestra. Free. Both concerts at 8:15 pm at the Concert Hall at NTSU. Denton (817) 565-2791.

Richardson Chamber Music Society. Area professionals perform Dohnanyis Serenade in C. Brahms’s Trio in C, and Schubert’s Quintet in C, Feb 15 at 3 pm at Richardson High School Auditorium Tickets $10. 234-4195.

Richardson Symphony Orchestra. Chris Xeros conducts a concert featuring winners of the McCarty Young Artist Auditions, Feb 7 at 8 pm at Richardson High School Auditorium, Richardson. Tickets $15-$8 234-4195.

Texas Christian University. Feb 2. Faculty recital by flutist Cynthia Folio Feb 6 TCU Wind Ensemble. Feb9 Faculty chamber music with violinist Jeff Cox and violist Scott Jessup. Feb 16. Candler Schaffer conducts the University Symphony Orchestra. Feb 20. TCU Symphonic Winds. Feb 23: Faculty recital by flutist Karen Adrian. All concerts at 8 pm at Ed Landreth Auditorium. University at Cantey, TCU, Fort Worth Free. (817)921-7810.

Video Releases

Sound Warehouse. Movies scheduled for release this month m all Sound Warehouse video stores: About Las! Night, Aliens. Halt Moon Street, Manhunter. Psycho III. Running Scared. Ruthless People.

Hullabaloo Aggie Video

Aggies and non-Aggies alike should enjoy this video on the history of Texas Aggie football with all its action, excitement, and traditions. Hullabaloo, Caneck! Caneck! was produced by the Dallas-based Holden Production Group, which has specialized in sports television since 1980. Aggie traditions like the twelfth man, yell leaders, the Fightin’ Texas Aggie Band, and midnight yell practice are all part of a rich A&M history examined in this video-from the first Aggie football game in 1894 to the 1939 national championship to the 1986 Cotton Bowl victory. Hullabaloo, Caneck! Caneck! is available at most local video stores or by calling toll free (800) 235-5500.

Video Works. Movies scheduled for release this month at all Video Works locations: About Last Night. Psycho III, Ruthless People.


Dallas Ballet. Balanchine’s Serenade (to the music of Tchaikovsky) opens a program also including the world premiere of Flemming Hindi’s new ballet Phaedra, with music by Philip Glass, Feb 18,19,20, & 21 at 8 pm and Feb 22 at 2 pm at the Majestic Theatre, 1925 Elm. Tickets S35-S5. 744-4430.

Dancers Unlimited. Dallas’s modern dance ensemble presents “Cant Get Started” by Parker/Pucci, “And . . ” by Matthew Diamond, and other works in its second subscription program of the season, Feb 26, 27, & 28 at 8:15 pm and Mar 1 at 2:30 pm at the Plaza Theatre. 6719 Snider Plaza. Tickets S28-S10 363-7000.

Fort Worth Ballet. The company’s second repertory program of the season includes Balanchine’s Rubies (to the music of Stravinsky). Balanchine’s Tchaikovsky Pas de Deux (with guest artists Merrill Ashley and Sean Lavery), Balanchine’s Raymonda Variations (with music of Glazunov), and Lambrou’s Sundances (with music of Markopoulos), Feb 20 & 21 at 8 pm at Tarrant County Convention Center Theatre, 1101 Houston, Fori Worth. Tickets$24-$3. (817) 7630207.

Meadows School of the Arts. Brown Bag Dance Series, Feb 9-13 at 12:15 pm in the lobby of the Owen Arts Center, SMU Free. 692-3510.


The Real Thing. Tom Stoppard’s sparkling and cerebral comedy about the difficulties of relationships and fidelity opens Jan 29 at the Dallas Theater Center’s Kalita Humphrey’s Theater and will run through Feb 22. 3636 Turtle Creek at Blackburn. 526-8857.

An Enemy of the People. Henrik Ibsen’s contemporary classic epitomizes the fierce battle between morality and consuming self-interest. When one honorable man speaks oui for what is right, he becomes an enemy to his own people Feb 17-Mar 8 at the Dallas Theater Center’s Arts District Theater, 2401 Flora. 526-8857.

Sweet Bird of Youth. The legendary Lauren Bacall headlines this revival of Tennessee Williams’s masterpiece It’s a bittersweet saga of fading beauty and fleeting dreams that is destined to become a classic. Feb 24-Mar 8 at the Majestic Theatre. 1925 Elm. 890-0477.

Annie Get Your Gun. Sharpshooter Annie Oakley, handsome Frank Butler, and the stoical Chief Sitting Bull are Just some of the colorful characters who populate Colonel Buffalo Bill’s Wild West Show in this legendary musical love story. Irving Berlin’s score contains some of musical theater’s standards like There’s No Business Like Show Business and Anything You Can Do (I Can do Better). Jan 29-Mar 1 at the Dallas Repertory Theatre at NorthPark 369-8966.

Werewolf of London -The Melodrama. Suspense, terror, and campy humor are the ingredients for this take-oft of the age-old werewolf legend The audience is invited to give responses such as cheering for heroic acts, sighing for purify, and booing and hissing for villainy. Feb 6-Mar 21 at the Greenville Avenue Pocket Sandwich Theatre, 1611 Greenville. 821-1860.

XSR: Die! The sequel to A Tritle Dead, the scene is backstage in a Broadway theater The murder is right on cue and Harry Hunsaker, the actor turned detective, is on the trail of as many dead-end clues as he can stumble over. Jan 23-Feb 7 at the Pegasus Theatre. 3916 Main 821-6005.

I’m Not Rappaport. Recent winner of three Tony Awards, this touring production will feature the original Broadway stars, Cleavon Little and Judd Hirsch. The play is set on a bench m a secluded corner of Central Park, as two old men – one black, the other white- visit and swap stories. Jan 27-Feb 8 at the Majestic Theatre. 1925 Elm. 890-0477.

The Last Meeting of the Knights of the White Magnolia. The first and best-known play by Preston Jones, this show explores the irony of worn-out rituals and the eccentricities of West Texas characters with Jones’s sparkling humor. Jan 29-Feb 21 at the Addison Centre Theatre 934-3913.


Bubbles. Bernie Zubrowski of the Boston Children’s Museum developed this bubble exhibition with funding from the National Science Foundation. “Bubbles’ is an interactive exhibit that is both playful and educational. Through Feb 15 at the Science Place in Fair Park. 428-8351.

Women and Crime: Be Warned, Be Prepared. The ATAC Forum, a women’s information network and support group for ATAC (Associated Texans Against Crime), will host educational seminars for women called “Women and Crime Be Warned, Be Prepared.” The seminars will be on Feb 5 in the auditorium of the Dallas Public Library downtown, one from 9:30 am-noon, and the second from 6:30 pm-9 pm. Admission is $5 per person 748-9300.

Dallas Landmarks

Dallas Arboretum. Located on the grounds of the DeGolyer and Camp estates on the southeast shore of White Rock Lake, the sixty-six-acre Dallas Botanical Garden is an excellent spot to view perennials and annuals in gardens indigenous to Texas. Tours are available of the DeGolyer House, designated as a Texas Historical Landmark Tue-Sun 10am-5pm. $2 adults. $1 children Free admission on Tue. 8525 Garland Road Call 327-8263 for directions.

Magnolia Lounge. The Magnolia Lounge was constructed in 1936 as the Pavilion of Magnolia Petroleum Co. for the Texas Centennial at Fair Park, In the Fifties, the building became the Margo Jones Theater, the first regional theater in Texas. Recently restored by the Friends of Fair Park, the Magnolia Lounge now serves as the park’s year-round information center with a documentary film about Fair Park 426-3400.


U.S. Cross Country Trials. Lynn Jennings. Pat Porter, and Mary Knisely are three of 200-plus elite runners expected for the U.S Cross Country Trials being held Feb 14 in Trinity River Park near downtown The trials will determine the U S. senior men’s, women’s, and junior men’s teams to compete in the International Amateur Athletics Federation World Cross Country Championships March 22 in Warsaw, Poland. Registration fee is $5 for all TAC-registered members and $10 for the open citizens’ race For registration information, send a self-addressed. stamped envelope to U.S. Trials, 7021 Prestonshire Lane. Dallas, TX 75225

Ninth Annual Cowtown Marathon and 10K Run, A 26 2-mile marathon will stad at 9 am near Exchange Avenue and North Main Street, and then wind its way through downtown’s Sundance Square, Forest Park, and the Cultural District, before finishing in front of the Cowtown Coliseum in the Stockyards A 6.2-mile run will begin at 9 20 am and make a circuit through downtown before finishing at the coliseum To register for the Feb 28 races, call {817) 870-5248.

Dallas Mavericks. All home games are played at Reunion Arena, Dallas. Home game tickets available at Rainbow-Ticketmaster or al Reunion Arena box office. 658-7068.

Feb 4 Seattle SuperSonics 10 Portland Trail Blazers

14 LA. Clippers 18 Boston Celtics

San Antonio Spu

Golden State Warriors 25 Sacramento Kings

27 Philadelphia 76ers

Dallas Sidekicks. Indoor soccer at Reunion Arena Tickets available through Rainbow-Ticketmaster. 787-2000; group tickets 361-KICK Feb 3 San Diego 7:05 pm 13 Cleveland 7 35 pm

15 Kansas City 6:35 pm

22 Baltimore 2:35 pm

28 Minnesota 7:35 pm

Shotgun Hayse At Old City Park

As part of its continuing effort to represent the cultural diversity of the history of North Central Texas, Old City Park has recently restored, and opened for tour, a shotgun house, originally built in 1906 on Guillot Street in the State-Thomas neighborhood of Dallas. The shotgun house is generally considered to be an African-American architectural form, which was introduced into New Orleans in the early 19th century by freed Haitian blacks. Because the houses were in-exponsive and easy to construct, and because their narrow width made economical use of land, shotgun houses were built in great numhers during the late 19th and early 20th centuries throughout the South and Southwest. The deed to the house will he presented to Park Board President Billy Allen at the public dedication ceremony Sunday, February 1, at 3 pm at Old City Park. 421-5141.