Paul Smith fought through his Cerebral Palsy symptoms and found a way to create great art with a typewriter.
A Culture Vulture’s Guide to Santa Fe
There’s no one right way to describe Santa Fe. It’s the capital of New Mexico, the oldest state capital in the U.S., and the country’s third-largest art market -- behind New York and Los Angeles. Spanish for Holy Faith, Santa Fe might be better known, though, for its self-proclaimed slogan, the “City Different.” And the destination, which is perched 7,000 above sea level, irrefutably does things differently. It’s certainly historic -- visitors can get a glimpse into its storied past while stopping by several neighborhoods, especially the downtown Plaza area and Railyard District, seeing its museums, tackling its nature trails, and simply by chatting up the friendly locals. It packs in flavor, too -- you may…
Patrons' Show Fundraiser: Tips for First-Timers
Here are our tips for first-time patrons. (It's impossible to fully describe the experience, but we've done our best.)
What TeenVogue Doesn’t Want You to Know About Your Guns Rights
As a teenager growing up in north central Florida, Teen Vogue was one of my favorite magazines. It spoke to my interest in design and…
Printable: post positions, silks, odds for 2017 Kentucky Derby
Click here or on the image below to download a printable PDF of the 2017 Kentucky Derby field and post positions.
Coroner rules Trumbull traffic fatality a suicide
Wayne County Historical Society is 100 years old
History is the focus of any historical society, preserving, interpreting, educating and inspiring a new generation being the essential elements of most
Spring Arts Preview: Top visual art picks
Chalk it up to economic optimism, desire for change, or residual energy from the Balboa Park Centennial. This spring features big shows that fill entire buildings and present fresh acquisitions. It’s like everybody got a new hat.
The Power of Gold exhibit shines bright at Dallas Museum of Art
The Stellarota is a 19th century tool used for finding the placement of the stars, sun, and planets on any given day. The Stellarota portrays the sky, with all the constellations and planets visible in the northern hemisphere. The wire circle on top of the picture is used as a "wire Horizon" which one aligns with the picture of the sky. The picture can be turned in the frame using a knob on the back of the device. This particular Stellarota was projected and drawn in 1828 by C.M. Doolittle and S.B Munson, with the engraving done by N & S. S. Jocelyn. The device was made for A. Goodyear & Sons. The Stellarota was invented by Reverend Amos Pettengill.