The wheel spins. Sprinkles of water and clay residue spray off as potter Patrick Rademaker molds a shapeless piece of clay into a pot, plate, mug, bowl or any sort of creation he can think up.
Sometimes I think just getting off the sofa qualifies as an Olympic event.
Some may say there is a wide gap between being a well-mannered lady or gentleman and living out among the wildlife. Georgetown-born artist Anessa Arehart is proof that the two can coexist.
When it was announced back in April that Aaron Yarmuth was buying LEO Weekly, I received a few queries about our future plans.
Exhibit brings the art of taxidermy back to life
Once you’ve embraced the craftsmanship behind artisan pickles, hand-stitched leather bike satchels and exquisitely waxed handlebar mustaches, you have to admit you’re just one bite of h
Andy Abbott’s global perspective influences his art
Artist flips back to the old school
Chris Chappell is an artist whose new exhibition, “Glassics,” marries his glassmaking day job with the skateboarding culture in which he grew up.
Pushing the boundaries of art with Duke Riley
It’s a chilly February night, and the man in the suit is waiting. He paces his office, wearing ellipses in the plush carpet.
The Nazis’ preoccupation with stealing art as they scorched their way through Europe during World War II has been well recorded, especially in the documentary “The Rape of Europa”
Exhibit shows off George Hurrell’s photos from Hollywood’s Golden Age
It’s rare that my visual arts side crosses paths with my interest in classic film history, but “Stars of the Silver Screen: Through the Lens of George Hurrell” lets me indulge in