Clarksville Little TheatreMellwood Arts & Entertainment CentreThe Civilians at Actors Theatre of LouisvilleThe Nebula 2006 ExibitJohn Waters
“I realize something is happening to my body. I was freezing in position, and I had turned to concrete. So I started to call out to Sue, and, instead of, ‘Sue help me there’s something wrong,’ it came out ... like I was speaking in tongues.”
A&E: A place to shine - Studio2000 apprenticeship program helps high school artists connect with the art world
I was a deer among wolves, too slow for my own good. As I strolled past more than 300 works of art during the seventh annual Studio2000 summer auction and sale, I noticed people hovering over certain pieces, basically marking them as their own, and quickly realized I was far too laid-back. Or, as Ben Johnson, assistant director of the Louisville Metro Office of Youth Development described it, I was a “rookie” in the midst of “veterans.”
A&E: A hand up for arts and culture-Next step in Cultural Blueprint: boost public funding for strapped organizations
Words come from Tom Noland’s mouth in rapid-fire succession as he describes current plans being pieced together by area arts and business leaders. He emphasizes certain words and repeats them several times: “Special value.” “Laser focus.” And “sustainable/reliable stream of public funding.”
The Tear Sheet: Stinkinâ€™ thinkinâ€™ - Stench lingers two years after secret letter aimed at circuit judge
[img_assist|nid=2448|title=William Stewart and Sarah Dutton|desc=with their lawyers during the last day of their trial, which ended with a hung jury. PHOTO BY WALT REICHERT/SENTINEL NEWS|link=|align=right|width=200|height=146]As voters go to the polls in Shelby, Anderson and Spencer counties this fall, they might want to bring their own air freshener to cover the stench still wafting from the corridors of power in Shelbyville, specifically from the heart of the 53rd Judicial Circuit. It’s the angry residue of rotten choices by courthouse leaders in one of the state’s busiest circuits.
Looking for LilithLOOKThe Kentucky Opera’s David RothKET2’s ‘Louisville Life’Wayside Expressions Gallery
A&E: Itâ€™s all in the footwork - Dance in Louisville shows encouraging signs, but challenges abound
[img_assist|nid=2476|title=Photo by Victor Simon/Warren Lynch & Associates|desc=Louisville Ballet artistic director Bruce Simpson with dancers Helen Daigle and Joseph Nygren Cox during a photo shoot for â€œNine Sinatra Songsâ€ by Twyla Tharp, which the ballet will perform this season.|link=|align=left|width=150|height=200]Children sway to music almost as soon as they can stand on their feet, which says dance must be one of our most intrinsic art forms. And yet, a view of Louisville’s arts landscape shows more emphasis on theater, visual arts and music. Mega-hit TV shows like “So You Think You Can Dance” may invigorate an interest in dance — but will such audiences want to vote on the outcome of “Sleeping Beauty”? (If she’s that tired, let her sleep!)
He set up shop in the little blue house on 28th Street, just around the corner from an old Masonic meeting hall, and he gave his enterprise an imposing name, the West Louisville Talent Education Center, just so the people who write the checks will know that he’s a serious man, not just some huckster trying to use kids to rip off the establishment.
As story ideas for this Arts Guide began to take shape, and as I read over comments from some of the people featured in the arts spotlights sprinkled throughout this guide, the idea of technology in the arts came up again and again.
Is the NBA really dead here?Last week’s joint meeting of the U of L Board of Trustees and Athletics Board was so scripted and predictable, as was a concurrent meeting of the Louisville Arena Authority, that it only proved one thing: One didn’t have to go to the State Fair to see a dog-and-pony show.