The Back Woods Studio Tour, a self-guided swing through rural Brown County through the end of October, showcases the work and work spaces of more than 20 artists and craftsmen.
The business advocacy group is working with city officials and a consultant to develop a strategy for promoting Indianapolis’ musical assets—and then writing the next verse in a higher key and more robust tempo.
Bryan Fonseca’s stunning departure comes in the midst of a major transition for the theater, which just moved into a newly built, $11 million downtown facility on Illinois Street.
Visual note-taking—which involves distilling in real time the points of a meeting, conference or speech with a combination of sketched images and words—has just started catching on.
Robert Indiana was born Robert Clark in New Castle and later relocated to Indianapolis, where he attended Arsenal Technical High School.
Twenty-five years after developer Turner Woodard purchased the old Stutz factory complex at 10th Street and Capitol Avenue, the sprawling facility hosts 200-plus tenants.
The public radio station plans to create a new arts-focused program and an arts-and-culture desk in its newsroom, giving such coverage similar weight as education, health and economic issues.
The museum is planned for the southern end of the South Bend campus, with construction expected to start in 2020.
The largest individual gift in the theater’s history will be used to create the James Still Playwright-in-Residence Fund.
The Indianapolis Downtown Artists and Dealers Association—better known as IDADA—plans to cease operations by Dec. 31, about 15 years after the not-for-profit's founding.
What would happen if, say, a playwright, a video artist, a sculptor and a musician got together for a few weeks to try to create something without concern about who would see the final product … or even if there were a final product?
The Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra is defending its conductor and leaders, describing claims of age discrimination and harassment made by a tenured musician as “outlandish” and “baseless.”
The museum devoted to the late local novelist says its lease dispute with a building owner on Massachusetts Avenue threatens the survival of the not-for-profit.
Approved artists would co-own the renovated homes in the Garfield Park neighborhood and only pay half the cost of the property.
The sculpture by Robert Indiana was removed from display for two months of critical conservation treatment.
The Warehouse—a 150-seat venue in a 60-year-old former machine shop in the Arts & Design District—had three shows scheduled this week. Dozens of national artists played at the music hall over the past 15 months.
The move means people must pay museum entry fees to see the iconic sculpture, which was artist Robert Indiana’s first in a series of “LOVE” works.