“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.”
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.
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.
The difference between jogging with the Lord and just walking along behind.
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.
New stars in sight are big and bright—deep in the heart of Texas.
Werner Herzog reverently remade the classic 1921 version of Nosferatu. He should have left scary enough alone.
Whose blonde, curly scalp are the farmers after how do the rich and powerful run? Why, pray tell, does Houston need parks?