There have been reports of spirits and spooks around Dallas and Fort Worth since the cities came into existence. From hotels and theaters to parks and bars, if you feel a strange presence, it might be a ghost letting you know you’re not alone.
Art and nature are coming together for a unique display in Dallas.
Oak Cliff artist Brian Keith Jones, one-half of the famed Dallas collective, Chuck & George, presents his first-ever solo exhibition tonight at Ro2 Art Downtown.
Big Tex is not the only big attraction at this year’s State Fair of Texas. The Chinese Lanterns have arrived for when the fair gates open on Friday.
In our fast-paced world, it is nice to stop, take a break, enjoy a cup of coffee and read a book. Here are a few places to consider the next time to want to take time out for you.
About 30,000 works of art reflecting on love will be displayed throughout Dallas this fall to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the assassination of President John F. Kennedy as his motorcade passed through downtown.
Oktoberfest has arrived in North Texas. Head on out to Addison to celebrate all things German, and sample some traditional beer, treats and music.
The art scene has never been hotter, with new artists emerging and galleries opening constantly. If you are an art lover, then you will want to follow these Twitter accounts.
The Amon Carter Museum of American Art has acquired a rarely displayed painting by John Singer Sargent that depicts Edwin Booth, brother of President Abraham Lincoln’s assassin.
September 15 through October 15 marks Hispanic Heritage Month in the United States. The Dallas/Fort Worth area is observing this month with several events to help educate the public about Mexico’s Independence Day (Sept. 16) as well as the cultural richness of Hispanic heritage.
It was 50 years ago when Martin Luther King Jr. told of his dream for America. There are several events planned across North Texas to celebrate the special day.
A demolished Dallas house will be an unusual on-the-scene public artwork about the Oak Cliff neighborhood’s past, present and future, according to the Nasher Sculpture Center