During the pandemic, Dallas’ TITAS/Dance Unbound truly embraced digital performance and streaming.
Carlos Donjuan is known for his surrealist paintings of masked figures punctuated by pops of searing color, striking minimalist shapes, and spurts of spray-paint that nod to his graffiti-painting artistic origins.
Workshops and new play readings are nothing new in the theater world, but at Amphibian Stage in Fort Worth that same experimental spirit is extended to a different kind of performance art: stand-up comedy.
Robert Motherwell: Pure Painting, on view at the Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth from June 4 to Sept. 17, is the first presentation in over 25 years to survey the life and work of the influential post-war artist, whose paintings have been recognized as some of the most inventive of his time.
The Diving Bell and the Butterfly celebrates the power of the human spirit when it faces a cataclysm.
The challenge is so great that no U.S. orchestra has pulled it off in recent decades: a concert-hall presentation of Richard Wagner’s four-opera epic, The Ring of the Nibelung. But the Dallas Symphony Orchestra is taking it on.
As Texas Christian University celebrates the sesquicentennial of its founding, the School of Art is mounting a group exhibition of 150 artists celebrating the talent and range of artists whose work has contributed to the creative life of TCU students and faculty, as well as Texas art and beyond.
After taking the helm at The Cliburn, which runs the Van Cliburn International Piano Competition in Fort Worth, Jacques Marquis looked back across the contest’s winners and noticed a pattern.
Many readers will be familiar with Mark di Suvero and his work.
It’s the start of my whirlwind tour of the Dallas Arts District. Improbably, in all the years I have lived in Houston (23) and all the time I have been an arts writer in Texas (5), I had never been to Dallas. I am here now as a first time arts tourist, eager to absorb the wonders of a new place, open to every experience that might come my way.
In the work of Leslie Martinez, on view at the Blaffer Art Museum from through March 12, 2023, viewers tumble across landscapes as they explore the peaks and valleys of each piece unhindered by borders.
In 1995, South African novelist and playwright Zakes Mda wrote a book called Ways of Dying that features a character named Toloki, a professional mourner at township funerals in post-Apartheid South Africa.