A new federal transportation rule makes it clear that airlines must allow musical instruments of certain dimensions as carry-on items.
The local arts group is planning on beefing up its projects and collaborations with artists.
Indianapolis singer Josh Kaufman said Thursday he'll be taking a turn as the lead in the Tony Award-winning revival "Pippin."
Indianapolis author John Green has sold more than 10.7 million copies of his novel “The Fault in Our Stars,” suggesting royalty earnings of more than $6 million, before the movie deal and merchandise sales.
The Indiana Historical Society paid $4,000 for "The Birds of America" in 1933 and $900 for "Viviparous Quadrupeds of North America" in 1951.
Nancy Noel is putting the massive gallery and event space on the market for $1.85 million. She’ll keep her residence in the area, but plans to open a gallery in the Big Apple.
At 1.3 million square feet, the new hospital has plenty of room to display art, most of which was purchased with contributions from donors. The hospital is set to open Dec. 7.
Artist Robert Indiana says his world-famous LOVE image overshadowed all his other work. But now the artist’s first major retrospective could change that.
I’m happily overwhelmed by the number of events I anticipate attending and reviewing during the coming arts season. Take a look.
The Indianapolis Airport Authority decided Friday morning to spend $105,000 on a new piece of public art by James Wille Faust. The authority created controversy in 2011 when it removed another piece by Faust from a prominent spot in the airport.
Bob Carter’s Sammy Terry character was a fixture of Indianapolis television from 1962 to 1989, beginning each episode of "Nightmare Theater" on WTTV-TV by climbing out of a coffin with a trademark fiendish chuckle, wearing a blood-red cape and skullcap, and green makeup on his face.
Recipients in central Indiana will include the Indianapolis Children’s Choir, Heartland Truly Moving Pictures, and the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra.
“Ghost Brothers of Darkland County,” which plays in Bloomington and Indianapolis in October, is a musical that’s not quite like anything out there — as you might expect from two of America’s most independent artists.