You-review-it Monday

April 7, 2014
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I spent the weekend in Louisville at the Humana Festival of New American Plays (more to come on what I saw there).

What about you?

Did you get to the early stages of Butler ArtsFest? Experience any live theater (where new offerings ranged from Beef & Boards' "Anything Goes" to No Exit's "Middletown")? Hang with the lemur watchers at the State Museum's IMAX? Hit any of Indianapolis Downtown Artists and Dealers Assocaition's First Friday gallery openings?

Kindly fill us in on your weekend A&E experiences.

  • First Friday at the Harrison Center
    In "Fieldworks: The National Road", local artist Stuart Hyatt illuminates the sights, sounds and voices of Washington Street as the east-west axis of our City. This exhibit is both a reflection of our City's past, and a reminder of some important opportunities upon which to build our future.
  • First Friday
    There was lots to see this First Friday, but the Indy Sound Map at the Harrison Center for the Arts was particularly memorable. Fountain Square was busy, too, despite the blustery cold weather.

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  1. "This was a very localized, Indiana issue," he said. As in, Indiana failed to expand Medicaid to cover its poor citizens resulting in the loss of essential medical services, including this EMS company. Well done, Indiana GOP. Here are the real death panels: GOP state governments who refuse to expand Medicaid for political reasons.

  2. In the "one for all, all for none" socialist doctrine the sick die...this plus obama"care" equates to caucasian genocide plus pushed flight to cities thus further eroding the conservative base and the continualed spiral toward complete liberal/progressive/marxist America.

  3. There is a simple reason why WISH is not reporting on this story. LIN has others stations in different markets that are affiliated with CBS. Reporting about CBS blindsiding WISH/LIN due to CBS's greed and bullying tatics would risk any future negoations LIN will have with CBS in other markets.

  4. My best always! Dave Wilson

  5. How did Columbus, Ohio pull off a car share service without a single dollar of public subsidies? They must not have a mayor who is on the take like Indianapolis. Daimler Benz offers Columbus residents their Smart Cars on a market-driven basis: "This has some neat features. Cars don’t have to be picked up and dropped off at fixed points. You find one with your smart phone based on GPS, and drop it off anywhere in the service area you can find a spot – even at a meter. These cars aren’t required to feed the meter so you get free on street parking while using them. I was told this system was put in place on a market basis without subsidies – and that the vendor actually pays the city for the use of the meters."