Dallas Museum of Art
A new exhibit at the Dallas Museum of Art is showcasing 150 rare Islamic works of art and scientific objects that explore the use and meaning of light. It runs through June 29.
These attractions in Dallas-Fort Worth are family-friendly alternatives to the Super Bowl. These are all-ages attractions and accommodations so that the non-football fans can still have a great time.
The Dallas Museum of Art has received a gift of $9 million that will help ensure the continuation of free general admission and will also allow the museum to publish its collection online.
Art objects from an Etruscan tomb are going on display for the first time at a Dallas museum.
Italy’s culture ministry announced the agreement Thursday. The objects being returned include Etruscan-era kraters – vases – and a pair of bronze shields.
Bacon fat, coffee grounds and egg shells… believe it or not that’s what you’ll find at a new exhibition at the Dallas Museum of Art.
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.
NORTH TEXAS (CBS 11 NEWS) – “Free Friday” kicks off tonight in the Dallas Arts District. From six until midnight the entire family can enjoy The Dallas Museum of Art, The Nasher Sculpture Center and […]
It is said that one can measure the advancement of a society through its appreciate of art. One look at the museums in the Dallas/Fort Worth area and one can tell that it is a mecca of cultural arts. Read on for some of the best permanent exhibits that grace this fortunate area.
Summer is a great time to attend music events, and it can be pricey. But at these free DFW music events, you can enjoy your favorite songs without having to break the bank.
When most people think of Russian artist Marc Chagall, they think of his colorful paintings. But he worked in many different artistic styles, and now you can see his entire artistic career.
The Dallas Museum of Art has been given a $17 million gift to expand its collection of European art before 1700, with a focus on the renaissance and baroque periods.