George Washington was known for never
telling a lie. But telling the truth — even the so-called truth — can be
a hazardous path, as evidenced by the meltdown of the Weston family,
who populate Tracy Letts’ Pulitzer Prize-winning play, August: Osage County.
Artist/designer Jason Snell’s inaugural installation Good Eggs
at People’s Liberty’s Globe Gallery next month will be the first
tangible assertion of the organization’s progressive approach to
cultivating the work of unconventional creatives.
The star attraction of The Total Look,
the new Cincinnati Art Museum exhibit opening Saturday that features
fashion designs of the late Rudi Gernreich, is the one-piece topless
bathing suit (or monokini) that he designed for women in 1964.
Anne Lamott, author of her seventh book on spirituality, Small
Victories, is nothing if not unique. The 60-year-old Northern California
grandmother is a nature-loving, earthy-crunchy hiker/skier; she’s also a
self-described “narcissist,” politically to the left of Chairman Mao and a
member of a predominantly black Baptist church.
In 1937, with America still clawing out of the Great Depression, F.
Scott Fitzgerald was in big trouble. After years of what the Irish call “too
much drink,” the party was over and Scott was in poor health.
is absolutely nothing run-of-the-mill about TheArt of Food
exhibit opening Friday. The popular event is expected to attract as
many as 700 guests. And it’s safe to say that this year’s over-the-top
extravaganza with a Candy Land theme might be the zaniest ever.
When news came out that Katy Perry’s
Super Bowl halftime show was the most-watched and highest-rated of any
in history, there was celebration at Lightborne Communications, the
video production services company in Over-the-Rhine.
Lewis Black calls from a hotel room in
Los Angeles. Taking a short break from his “The Rant is Due: Part Deux”
tour, Black is in Hollywood to do some voice work on the new Pixar
animated film Inside Out, in which he appropriately voices the character of Anger.
Pets can fill our lives in important ways, but Christian O’Reilly’s play, Chapatti, at the Cincinnati Playhouse, suggests that human interaction — the company of another person — is needed for true fulfillment.
When an art museum has a collection of
more than 65,000 objects, it isn’t surprising that many of them wind up
hidden in storage. Sometimes complete collections are stowed there,
rarely if ever seen or studied.
Cincinnati Ballet’s extravagant production of Washington Ballet Artistic Director Septime Webre’s Alice (in Wonderland)
hits the Aronoff stage again this weekend, two years after the
Cincinnati premiere, with live music from the Cincinnati Symphony
Orchestra conducted by Cincinnati Ballet Music Director Carmon DeLeone.