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  • Article

    The Way We Were - Artists wax nostalgic over the primordial Lawndale

    Rough-hewn, figurative and creatively cribbed together from scrap materials, Lawndale Saturday Night (1998) embodies a particular Houston aesthetic. A collaboration between Noah Edmundson and Don Kennell, the work evokes early Lawndale nostalgia. It'...

    by Kelly Klaasmeyer on October 13, 2005
  • Article

    Capsule Reviews - A picture of our opinions on local exhibits

    "David Fulton: In and Of" David Fulton's paintings are filled with snaking, overlapping lines that make reference to geography -- the paths of rivers, the edges of coasts, the outlines of lakes. For this exhibition, Fulton has expanded the scale of m...

    by Kelly Klaasmeyer on October 13, 2005
  • Article

    Another Look at a Legend

    Alfred Hitchcock: The Masterpiece Collection (Universal Studios) Alfred Hitchcock may be the best pop filmmaker in our history, and this gorgeous 14-film set is certainly worthy of the master. Licensing issues kept it from being as "definitive" as...

    on October 6, 2005
  • Article

    Roll Play - "We Love Katamari" pretty much says it all

    Last year's Katamari Damacy was so quirky, it should have been subtitled "Marketed to Stoners." Its star, a little green prince, was forced to roll a giant gravity ball to atone for the sins of his father, the King of the Cosmos, who had gotten dru...

    by Chris Ward on October 6, 2005
  • Article

    Our top DVD picks for the week of October 4

    The Amityville Horror: Special Edition (Columbia/Tristar) Beyond the Gates of Splendor (Fox) The Black Keys Live (Fat Possum) Christmas With SCTV (Sony Music) Count Duckula: The Complete First Season (Koch Vision) Cream: Royal Albert...

    on October 6, 2005
  • Article

    Head Scratcher - Hapgood tries to thrill as it educates, but comes up short

    Too clever for its own good, Tom Stoppard's Hapgood often comes off like a convoluted math problem -- it calls for lots of attention to details (of the how-many-people-went-through-which-door-when sort) that in the end, nobody is likely to care much ...

    by Lee Williams on October 6, 2005
  • Article

    Capsule Reviews - Our critics weigh in on local theater

    By the Bogs of Cats The past weighs heavily upon the residents of the desolate, wind-swept peat bogs of rural Ireland -- especially for Hester Swane (a fiercely determined and utterly believable Michelle Edwards). Hester was abandoned long ago by her...

    by Lee Williams on October 6, 2005
  • Article

    Keepin' On - New Orleans artists find refuge -- and studios -- in Houston

    The Saturday before Hurricane Katrina hit, artist Michael Guidry spent the day at the New Orleans Museum of Art, where he's the assistant registrar. He and the rest of the staff were going through "normal hurricane preparedness." They took down some ...

    by Kelly Klaasmeyer on October 6, 2005
  • Article

    Capsule Reviews - A picture of our opinions on local exhibits

    "David Fulton: In and Of" David Fulton's paintings are filled with snaking, overlapping lines that make reference to geography -- the paths of rivers, the edges of coasts, the outlines of lakes. For this exhibition, Fulton has expanded the scale of m...

    by Kelly Klaasmeyer on October 6, 2005
  • Article

    Our top DVD picks for the week of September 27

    New releases available this week American Pie: 3 Movie Pie Pack (Universal) Beethoven: The Pooch Pack (Universal) Billy Jack: The Ultimate Collection (Ventura) Blind Melon: Live at the Metro (EMI) Bouncing Souls: Live at the Glasshouse...

    on September 29, 2005
  • Article

    Big Fun, Even Small

    Robots (Fox) The story of a small-town 'bot (voiced by Ewan McGregor) who bolts for the big city, Robots is the first non-Pixar film to compete with that studio's razzle and dazzle. The thing's stunning to look at -- and, frankly, it's better to ...

    on September 29, 2005
  • Article

    Capsule Reviews - Our critics weigh in on local theater

    An Empty Plate in the Caf du Grand Boeuf Michael Hollinger's play, now running at Main Street Theater, is a most unusual comedy. Wildly ambitious, the play invokes some of American literature's most familiar images, including Ernest Hemingway, a Par...

    by Lee Williams on September 29, 2005
  • Article

    Capsule Reviews - A picture of our opinions on local exhibits

    "Bill Traylor, William Edmondson and the Modernist Impulse" Bill Traylor and William Edmondson are two African-American artists whose work came to the attention of the art world and the broader public in the late 1930s because of its modern aesthetic...

    by Kelly Klaasmeyer on September 29, 2005
  • Article

    New releases available this week

    Desperate Housewives: The Complete First Season (Buena Vista) ABC's juggernaut drama is made up mostly of elements that have trickled down from HBO: black humor, self-awareness, the radical notion that women over 30 can arouse the national libido...

    on September 22, 2005
  • Article

    The Houston Press's top DVD picks for the week of September 20

    The Adventures of Sharkboy and Lavagirl in 3-D (Buena Vista) Anthrax Anthrology: No Hit Wonders (Sanctuary) The Batman: Season 1, Volume 2 (Warner Bros.) Battlestar Galactica: Season One (Universal) Born Into Brothels (Thi...

    on September 22, 2005
  • Article

    Highway to Hell - Bent is unblinkingly harsh, immensely moving and ultimately cathartic

    We're in Berlin. It's the end of June 1934. Hungover Max (Steve Bullitt) can't remember the trick he's brought back to the apartment he shares with his lover, Rudy (Brady Alland), a dancer at the drag cabaret. He was coked up and drunk when he propos...

    by D.L. Groover on September 22, 2005
  • Article

    Capsule Reviews - Our critics weigh in on local theater

    An Empty Plate in the Caf du Grand Boeuf Michael Hollinger's play, now running at Main Street Theater, is a most unusual comedy. Wildly ambitious, the play invokes some of American literature's most familiar images, including Ernest Hemingway, a Par...

    by Lee Williams on September 22, 2005
  • Article

    Breast in Show - Francesca Fuchs boldly takes on an oh-so-uncool sentimental subject: her nursing baby

    The round head of an infant meets the curve of a breast in Francesca Fuchs's new paintings at Texas Gallery. Called "MOM," the show presents scenes familiar to many parents, including Fuchs, a mother of two. Sometimes when artists become mothers, the...

    by Kelly Klaasmeyer on September 22, 2005
  • Article

    Capsule Reviews - A picture of our opinions on local exhibits

    "Bill Traylor, William Edmondson and the Modernist Impulse" Bill Traylor and William Edmondson are two African-American artists whose work came to the attention of the art world and the broader public in the late 1930s because of its modern aesthetic...

    by Kelly Klaasmeyer on September 22, 2005
  • Article

    New releases available this week

    Da Ali G Show: Da Compleet Second Seazon (HBO Home Video) Sacha Baron Cohen is inching closer to Tom Green territory; come this time next year, his HBO show is likely to be on the pop-culture junk pile. Which isn't to say this double-disc set does...

    on September 15, 2005
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From the Print Edition

Capsule Art Reviews: July 31, 2014

"Charles Marville: Photographer of Paris" Charles Marville was an early and prolific photographer of old Paris, commissioned to record the before, during and after of Emperor Napoleon III's radical transformation… More >>

Capsule Stage Reviews: July 31, 2014

Equus Equus, which won the 1975 Tony Award as Best Play, depicts a psychiatrist trying to find out why a 17-year-old boy blinded six horses. Matthew C. Logan brings a… More >>

Language and Food

Dear Mexican, What is it about the many gringos/gabachos that constantly slaughter Spanish words?  Spanish is easy to pronounce (and spell) compared to English. The vowels (a, e, i, o, u) are… More >>

Christmas in July: Tamarie Cooper Brings Us Another Summer Extravaganza at Catastrophic Theatre, Christmas in July: Tamarie Cooper Brings Us Another Summer Extravaganza at Catastrophic Theatre,

Not since our own Bayou City bodacious Botticelli beauty, Tamarie Cooper, sat and spun on her Sit 'n Spin in the fifth installment, I believe, of her original musical comedy… More >>

Conspiracy Theory? Conspiracy Theory?

Dear Mexican, I am from an Arabic-speaking country. After my education is completed here, I'll be returning to my country or Kuala Lampur, the Garden City of Lights). Since I've been… More >>

Capsule Art Reviews: July 24, 2014

"Altered Angles: George Grochocki & Shayne Murphy" Two very different painters are having their work shown at the sleek Anya Tish Gallery — both take chances, and are courageous. George… More >>

Capsule Stage Reviews: July 24, 2014

All in the Timing Remember that old philosophy head-scratcher: Give a monkey a typewriter and enough time, and eventually he'll write Hamlet? That hardly gives proper credit to Shakespeare, but… More >>

No&euml;l Coward&rsquo;s Fallen Angels Sex Farce Seems Fresh Even Today Noël Coward’s Fallen Angels Sex Farce Seems Fresh Even Today

Nineteen twenty-five was definitely the year to be Noël Coward. He had four shows running concurrently on London's West End and was starring in his sensational The Vortex from the… More >>

Capsule Art Reviews: July 17, 2014

"The American Landscape" at Meredith Long & Company features the work of Larry Horowitz, but the paintings by William Anzalone capture the imagination as well, and a number of artists… More >>

Capsule Stage Reviews: July 17, 2014

Brooklyn the Musical This musical has five lead characters, almost no choreography and a minimalist set. An orphaned 14-year-old girl from France named Brooklyn comes to Brooklyn to find the… More >>

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