Mark Nerenhausen has departed the AT&T PAC, of course, while Mark Hadley, managing director of the Dallas Theater Center, has announced he’ll be leaving sometime in September. But this week also sees two other departures . . .
Archive: 'Dallas Arts District'
“Elsewhere, Texas” is a small show, mostly just color photos of 23 projects around the state from the past decade. But in his review, Jerome Weeks says ‘small’ is part of the point. These are not big-ego, big-ticket projects. But they point to what may be our future.
The New York Post’s drama critic reviews the Dallas Theater Center’s ‘It’s a Bird … It’s a Plane … It’s Superman’ — just before the show’s closing weekend. So let’s tally all the official reviews, shall we?
Based on the true story of Leonard Wood, a hardware store clerk from Louisville, Ky., who worked tirelessly throughout the 1970s to create a healing machine to save his wife, Mary, from her terminal cancer, Brent Green’s Gravity Was Everywhere Back Then creates a surreal yet real world where hope lives. It opened The Second Program on Thursday night.
Today in the roundup: Rock stars old and new come to town, ranking the country’s museums and chilling out your dog with music.
Moviegoers – looking for a little art in your films? Well, The Second Program is just the ticket.
The Program emerged two years ago as a splinter from the Video Association of Dallas. It offered a way of extracting (and highlighting) independent video artworks from the festival’s roster of more conventional documentaries and narratives. This summer the Program is back with a gallery installation and three incredible, full-length videos that are eerie and whimsical works. We talk with curator Charles Dee Mitchell.
Find out just how good Beauty and the Beast is and enter for a chance to win some tickets.
Today in the roundup: the DMA gets smart, local theater news and the Kimbell is looking to raise a little cash.
The Belgian artist Luc Tuymans is considered one of the most influential painters of the past 20 years. At the DMA, in his first major museum retrospective in the United States, nearly 80 of his puzzling and spare paintings are on display. Matthew Bourbon reviews.