This story is from Texas Monthly’s archives. We have left the text as it was originally published to maintain a clear historical record. Read more here about our archive digitization project. From 1983 to 1986, Texas Monthly’s regular feature, “Western Art,” highlighted artists’ takes on the classic
Tales of Houston as it faces life after the boom.
So You Walk Into a Honky-Tonk and Some Three-Hundred-Pound Cowboy Says He Doesn’t Like Your Face. Now What?
Honky-tonks: how to get in, how to get out.
Holiday clothes go to the Longhorn Ballroom as easily as to charity balls.
Clap, clap, clap, clap.
The Houston premiere of Phillip Glass’ Akhnaten was a grand opera.
Selling crime self-help devices has become a booming business. But do any of these gadgets really make us safer?
I took my son fishing because I wanted him to love the sport—and me.
Body Double settles for facile thrills; Comfort and Joy offers moments of magical bliss; The Little Drummer Girl is off-pitch.
The Word Processor reveals the wisdom of the Good Book with a few keystrokes.
Kung’s underground hideaway; Dallas’ Cadillac wars; the Panhandle’s art terrorists; Houston’s poet-laureate; Austin’s airport quandary.