Donald Barthelme’s postmodern novel based on Snow White has its theatrical debut.
Mining the stories of estate sale artifacts in photographer Norm Diamond’s book, What Is Left Behind.
A new book on the legendary producer reveals a performer with chops of his own.
Louis Kahn’s life and work on exhibit in the greatest building in Texas.
Stephen Tobolowsky has appeared in hundreds of films, including one of the greatest movies ever made. But these days, he’s thinking—and writing—a lot about God.
He’s a billionaire. He says whatever is on his mind. He thinks he can run the country. No, it’s not Trump we’re talking about. Could Mark Cuban be our next president?
Brush up on your Texas films—or see some of your old favorites on the big screen—during the Heart of Texas Film Series.
Austin celebrates its beloved Eklektikos deejay for his fifty years on air.
Images that have become as iconic as the state itself.
George W. Bush, portraitist.
Memories of the future at a long-gone Dallas hamburger joint.
Eva Ybarra is still the queen of the accordion, and she’ll prove it with a mix of conjunto and country at the Briscoe Western Art Museum.
A grand era of large-scale, site-specific installation art at Rice Gallery comes to an end. But does a new beginning await?
Enjoy one of the rarest—and tastiest—whiskeys known to man.
The loss of the honeybee would be catastrophic to our planet. Here's what you can do to help.
The Dallas Cowboys’ new headquarters and training facility, dubbed the Star, is open for business.
Ten concerts to ring in your new year.
Bob "Daddy-O" Wade has been putting out his iconic artwork for forty years.
From the Midnight Rambler, in Dallas.
From the Midnight Rambler, in Dallas.
Decades later, Abraham Zapruder’s infamous film still holds a strange power over us.
A yuletide album that's actually worth listening to this holiday season.
The director of "Tower" brings us another iconic documentary, this one reveling in 40 years of the beloved Austin City Limits show.
What to buy your favorite Texan this holiday season.
Eleven ideas for holiday fun after the turkey sandwiches are gone and Uncle Al wants to talk about politics.
A visit to these indie gift shops, which feature impeccably curated stock from makers around the world, is a gift in itself.
Is a brand a sell-out if it's owned by a large corporation?
Step into the Sistine Chapel to gaze at the famed Michelangelo frescoes—in Dallas.
Celebrating fifty years of chili in Terlingua, home of the dueling cookoffs.
The state's best repositories of art, historical objects, and natural wonders.
Members of Grupo Fantasma have added yet another new sound to their ever-evolving Latin repertoire.
A booming celebration for President Garfield.
The acclaimed opera singer Jay Hunter Morris has traveled the globe, performing Wagner, Puccini, and Bizet. And yet he still feels like a hick from Paris, Texas.
The Dallas author on Steve Martin, Kristen Stewart, Vin Diesel, and the “good weird experience” of watching Ang Lee turn his award-winning novel into a major motion picture.
Jazz pianist Jason Moran returns home to Houston to recreate Thelonious Monk’s seminal 1959 concert.
On the campus of the Orange Show, in Houston, is a new three-dimensional immersive folk art experience that’s a whimsical explosion of colors, textures, and community spirit.
The eleventh annual Trans-Pecos Festival, at El Cosmico in Marfa, brings together not just top musical acts but a community of baseball aficionados.
Austinite Lawrence Wright chronicles almost fifteen years of terrorism in his latest book, The Terror Years: From Al-Qaeda to the Islamic State.
After a decade of hard-won victories and brutal setbacks, the 36-year-old quarterback—and every Cowboys fan—knows this: 2016 is the year he will write his legacy.
From the Theodore, in Dallas.
Amanda Shires on the birth of an album and becoming a matriarch.
The story behind Andy Warhol’s unfinished film, commissioned for the 1968 HemisFair and now being screened at the Menil.
Mapping the state’s meatiest routes.
For Tony Romo and the Dallas Cowboys, it’s now or never.
A disturbing yet uproarious dark comedy featuring a foul-mouthed puppet ends its Broadway run bound for Houston.
On the heels of tragedy, community policing in Dallas remains as valuable as ever.
Rick Linklater appears in front of the lens in a new documentary being screened in Dallas.
The beloved tradition of taquerias in Brownsville, on display for all to see.
Competition crosses state lines.
A series of séances, events made popular in the Victorian era, is making an appearance in Austin through next week.