This spring arts season is dazzling. Literally.
There is so much waiting behind the curtain this spring
Alongside the talented locals, touring companies are coming through town to entertain fans of dance
Sometimes you need a good, deep breath and a dose of classical music in the springtime more than any other time of year.
Artist Tom Baumgartner and geologist Scott Bennett chart a fascinating geologic history in six illuminated maps now on view at the University of Arizona Museum of Art
Schulz is coming fresh of a five-year tenure as associate dean for research in the College of Arts and Architecture at Penn State University, where he helped create the Arts and Design Research Incubator
This weekend, no fewer than three local arts groups (Ballet Tucson, the Tucson Guitar Society and Rogue Theatre), joined by an opera singer and a pair of musicians brought in from Italy, will celebrate his life and music in Viva Piazzolla!
Playwright August Wilson set a lofty goal for himself when he decided to try to distill and illuminate the African-American experience throughout the 20th century in America.
Richard Avedon: Relationships at the Center for Creative Photography was curated by the center's Rebecca Senf and is some 80 photos strong, with most dating from the 1950s through the 1970s.
There's a line in August Wilson'sTwo Trains Running, in which Holloway, a character described in the script's stage directions as "a man who all his life has voiced his outrage at injustice with little effect," does just that.
ACLU Arizona, celebrating its 60th year, organized the traveling exhibition with the help of art professionals, including Shelley Cohen, former head of the Arizona Commission for the Arts.
The Rogue Theatre has lofty goals as they approach each season of plays, and they relish bringing us classics as well as newer scripts.
When artist Annie Gordon visited the Asarco pit mine in Sahuarita, she was overwhelmed by its massive size. But she was also struck by its geometries and colors.