Dec 1, 1979 — By Cyndy Severson
Dec 1, 1979 — By Anne Dingus and Victoria Loe
Dec 1, 1979 — By Prudence Mackintosh
“In the League, you’ll run into a little tradition, some nobles oblige, and a lot of talk about diets, dyslexia, designer dresses, and divorce.”
Dec 1, 1979 — By Jan Reid
Dec 1, 1979 — By Dick Reavis
Dec 1, 1979 — By Pat Hathcock
Dec 1, 1979 — By Patricia Sharpe
Heart warmers, house warmers, and nose warmers.
Dec 1, 1979 — By Paul Burka
Will the feds hijack out power? Will Akers slip off to LSU?
Dec 1, 1979 — By Texas Monthly
Dec 1, 1979 — By Gregory Curtis
Dec 1, 1979 — By Stephen Chapman
Dec 1, 1979 — By W. L. Taitte
For the sake of the audience, it’s a question that needs to be asked. College productions of A Doll’s House show why actors go to school. Fort Worth has good actors and good producers—but not, alas, in the same theater.
With open arms—that is, mouths—Texas welcome a new breed of bakery.
Dec 1, 1979 — By oleanthony
A remembrance of the late Texas playwright who spent his days and nights pondering imponderables.
A young Russian defector blows his chance to win the Van Cliburn International Piano Competition and goes on to find fame and fortune.
Dec 1, 1979 — By Michael Ennis
Al Neiman’s Fortnight the attractions varied between eccentric Americans and somnambulant British.
Dec 1, 1979 — By William Martin
The difference between jogging with the Lord and just walking along behind.
Dec 1, 1979 — By William Broyles
If the eighties are here, where did the seventies go.
Dec 1, 1979 — By Stephen Harrigan
A.C. Greene’s singular, exquisite vision of West Texas; a thriller that’s better than it should be; and a historical novel with too much history.
Albert Giacometti’s sculptured figures, now at the Dallas Museum of Fine Art, are tall, emaciated, uncomprehending—and breathtaking.
Dec 1, 1979 — By Joe Nick Patoski
New stars in sight are big and bright—deep in the heart of Texas.
Dec 1, 1979 — By George Morris
Werner Herzog reverently remade the classic 1921 version of Nosferatu. He should have left scary enough alone.
Dec 1, 1979 — By John Bloom
Whose blonde, curly scalp are the farmers after how do the rich and powerful run? Why, pray tell, does Houston need parks?
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