It’s not unusual for visual artists to choose film/video as a medium — Ragnar Kjartansson’s A Lot of Sorrow recently showed here and several videos were part of the Cincinnati Art Museum’s Eyes on the Street exhibit.
In late July 1967 more
than 10,000 citizens of Detroit rioted. Police had raided a blind pig — an
unauthorized after-hours hangout very much like the one Chelle and Lank have
established in their family’s basement — where more than 80 patrons, all
African-American, had gathered to celebrate the return of a Vietnam veteran.
Jeremy Essig may or may not be recording a CD at Go Bananas
this week. “I don’t know if they know about it,” he says, laughing, “I just
sort of decided. I had a spot open up and [Go Bananas] had a week open, so I
picked it up."
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.