It would be foolish to go to the Eiteljorg Museum’s “Quest for the West” show (through Oct. 6) looking for surprises. This is, after all, an invitational show focused on pleasing collectors of conservative western art who, in Indy for the show’s opening, purchase most of what’s shown.
While I could look at most of the instruments on display at the new “Guitars: Roundups to Rockers” exhibition at the Eiteljorg with cool detachment, Woody Guthrie’s Martin 000-18 acoustic guitar stopped me.
Whether in a dog-eared magazine or on the gallery walls of the Eiteljorg Museum of American Indians and Western Art, the photography from National Geographic magazine continues to stun.
Thoughts on “Best of the West” at the Eiteljorg and NoExit Performance’s “Closer.”
Former merchandising director Judy McElfresh claims the museum failed to pay her for working more than 1,000 hours of overtime. Her suit seeks at least $75,000 in damages.
City leaders once envisioned the Canal Walk as a bustling pathway lined with restaurants and shops, but residential and office buildings have sprouted instead on most of the parcels along the meandering 1-1/2-mile stretch–making it more of a local amenity than a visitor attraction.
The Eiteljorg’s “Steel Ponies” is a rare museum show that feels both surprisingly original and perfectly in line with its mission. Plus thoughts on Dan Barden’s new novel and a must-see Sondheim revival in Cincy.
Two special exhibits drew a large number of first-time visitors.
In an effort to lead the field in today’s Native American art, the Eiteljorg celebrates five artists showcasing very recent work.
With 1.8 million people, the Indianapolis area is only one-third the size of Atlanta, yet the area holds its own in conventions and tourism. Indianapolis, for example, has about half the convention space of Atlanta.
A panel of state appellate court judges backed a trial court’s decision, determining trustees for the estate of Harrison Eiteljorg breached their duties by failing to distribute more than $1 million to his two sons.
Exhibit, grant power audience development initiatives.
What is it about the “Titanic” that continues to attract us—through books, films, a stage musical and, in the case of the touring show at the Indiana State Museum, an exhibition of artifacts?
The sale is the only one of its kind east of the Mississippi River.
Summer on the Central Canal is like a beachfront boardwalk, teeming with life. People push strollers, hold hands and walk
their dogs. There are boats and bikes and Segways for rent. And four museums are steps away from the water. Yet most of them
capture few of the passersby.