Art, work and celebrity mingle for China Spring photographers Michael Larsen and Tracy Talbert, who will talk about their work as celebrity and lifestyle photographers in a Thursday talk sponsored by the Art Center of Waco.
Art on Elm, a celebration of local art and place, returns to central Elm Avenue on Saturday with its traditional mix of visual art, live music, food and drink and arts and crafts vendors, plus an expanded Elm Tea Fest and organizers’ fervent hope for good weather.
Wood often finds itself used for fences, but not the one that exhibit organizer Victoria Howle hopes to tear down in the show “Engrained” opening Friday at downtown Waco’s Cultivate 7twelve.
The Heart O’ Texas Fair and Rodeo will look to a combination of hearts and artists for a fundraiser aimed at boosting the fair’s scholarship fund.
Former Waco Tribune-Herald reporter Cassie Smith’s photo of a February 2017 Gholson City Council meeting in a member’s shed packs plenty in its frame.
This year’s Table Toppers fundraiser for the Art Center of Waco did not quite have the impact of last year’s, when the announcement of the center’s new downtown Waco location and building was made, but it had considerable news of its own.
When Waco’s Tea Aguilar gets onstage or in front of an audience, there’s no telling what comes next. It may be music from his guitar; environmental sounds looped into rock, blues or electronically altered music; a beat machine; beat boxing; or even live painting.
Fresh ideas fuse recycled materials into art — and, organizers hope, money — in the ReStore ReStART exhibit held Thursday at Cultivate 7twelve.
For Waco artists Susan Sistrunk and Mark Kieran, there’s no place like home.
For some artists, creating doesn’t stop with the work, but extends to communities that encourage, support or inspire.
Waco artists Rocio Ramirez Landoll and Diane Torres came up with an easy idea for an Art Forum of Waco exhibit running through February, then decided to add a little challenge for artists interested in submitting work.
Sometimes art may tell more about the viewer than about the work being viewed.
When the newsroom discussed 2018's top local news stories several weeks ago, the ones involving the arts in my mind didn't quite make the bar for the Top 10, though definitely they were notable for the arts organizations or groups involved.
When it comes to quilting, artist Judy Steward believes in a big tent approach.
Sometimes a rat will bring others behind it, and when it comes to the Banksy street art painting “Haight Street Rat” on display in Waco, that’s a good thing.
Two popular art shows in Waco end their run this week, giving area art buffs one final weekend to get in a last look.
For the first Brazos Fine Art Show and Gala, held Nov. 9-11 at the Hilton Waco, the “P” in one of the organizing sponsors is an important letter.
Celebrated 19th century artist and naturalist John James Audubon captured the look of wildlife in American forests and wetlands in his monumental “Birds of America” series and a new Martin Museum of Art exhibit opening Saturday explores another territory where Audubon blazed trails, the overlap between science, specifically ornithology, and art.
Rats frequently overstay their welcome, but there’s an exception being made for the beret-wearing “Haight Street Rat” presently on display at downtown Waco’s Cultivate 7twelve art space: The celebrated work by British street artist Banksy will stay in Waco for another month.
Hispanic contributions to Waco history and culture get recognized this month as the Art Forum of Waco reopens to host the exhibit “Hispanic Heritage,” complete with an appearance by a descendent of Waco founder Jacob de Cordova at Friday’s artist reception.
Audiences attending the opening performances of Waco Civic Theatre’s production of “Newsies” this weekend may notice the wider toilet stalls in the bathrooms, the carpeting on the lobby floor and a new ramp connecting parking lot to sidewalk.
Those who believe in the power of art, as well as its unexpected consequences, may want to consider the impact of a rat spray-painted on a San Francisco building.
More than two dozen artists use their imagination about a problematic future in the Second Annual Climate Change Art Show on display this month at downtown’s Waco Winery Tasting Room and Rooftop Patio.
Participants and supporters of the “1,000 Hopes For Waco” mural at 315 S. University Parks Drive will meet Tuesday to celebrate the project and start a hope of their own: a push on social media with the mural as backdrop for 1,000 selfies.
The Music Association of Central Texas recently installed its Hall of Recognition plaques into a hallway outside the Raleigh restaurant at the Waco Hippodrome.
Melvin Schuetz quips that he has one foot in the past and the other in the future.
The vibrantly colored origami cranes taking flight against a sky of patterned gold, blue and black on the side of a downtown Waco building mean different things to different people.
Work by world-famous British street artist Banksy will come to Waco’s Cultivate 7twelve art space this September in a multimedia event organizers say will boost Waco’s arts profile and provide a catalyst for arts conversations.
Printing limitations and cost drove comic book artists to strong colors, less subtlety and bold lines to tell their stories. The pop art movement that arose in the 1960s used the limited palette and bold graphics of mass media and advertising to catch eyes and make a statement in art galleries.
Two months after securing a downtown building, Art Center of Waco board members and supporters are gearing up for the next phase of a project with green its predominant color: fundraising.
Those looking to visit noteworthy out-of-town museum and gallery shows can take in a new exhibit of rarely seen dinosaur fossils and replicas opening this weekend in Dallas while a San Antonio show of Egyptian animal mummies heads toward its close.
A new downtown Waco mural is in the works, and 10 Waco Independent School District students will present their design to developer Shane Turner for approval Monday.
The Memorial Day weekend kicks off summer travels for many families, some of whom might be looking for a museum or art gallery visit to work into a city visit.
Just as Waco has shifted in out-of-town perception to become a tourist destination, Waco art sellers and artists are hopeful for another change in mind: Waco as a place to buy fine art.
Art will go beyond surface delight to issues of literacy and communication in two community projects with public receptions Thursday.
As Waco artist Marsha Wilson knows, jokes and puns come with the territory: Her art is hot. She’s burning to make more. Her work is smoking.
It’s not just wine stimulating the senses at the Waco Winery Tasting Room and Rooftop Patio, but sound and sight from its small stage.
The Art Center of Waco moved a major step closer to a downtown home this week with the completed purchase of a South Eighth Street property and building.
Art gets an additional tea Saturday as the annual Art on Elm arts festival adds an Elm Tea Fest, complete with an afternoon tea party.
An art talk by a Baylor University painting professor and an exhibit by a group of professional Waco artists bring new touches of visual art to downtown Waco this week.
Time and art entwine in animation, so it should be no surprise that retired television animator Ron Campbell attributes some of his career successes to timing, beginning with the start of his career in the 1950s.
Prints in the Martin Museum of Art’s considerable print collection are getting a new look — a first-time look in public for some — thanks to a class of Baylor University art history students.
Dallas artist Erika Huddleston found Waco Creek continually surprised her in the seven months she painted the stream, disappearing from public view at times, resurfacing in hard concrete channels at others.
If the windows of some downtown Waco storefronts seem artsier than usual this month, it’s intentional, thanks to the second appearance of Central Texas Artists’ Collective “Ekphrasis” art show.
There’s a small gap in the center of a green border painted on the floor that circles the eye-filling ofrenda in the back room of Cultivate 7twelve.
If artwork could get motion sickness, two of the first exhibits at downtown Waco’s Cultivate 7twelve gallery likely could qualify for some Dramamine.
Waco arts organizations learned this month that they’ve been dealt a flush hand in Texas Commission for the Arts program grants: All five organizations applying for project grants had their requests fulfilled.
Texas artist Danville Chadbourne’s latest retrospective — number four and counting — plants a forest of sorts in Baylor University’s Martin Museum of Art.
Downtown Waco’s latest gallery/artspace Cultivate 7twelve opens its exhibition side this month with roughly a dozen local artists showing their works under the theme “Transformation.”
“Arts For All” is the theme for the Arts Fest portion of the annual Waco Cultural Arts Festival, which returns to downtown Waco for its 14th year.
The Art Center of Waco was closed Tuesday after a beam between the basement and first floor failed and caused structural damage.
Visionary artists - and twin brothers - Doug and Mike Starns will talk with arts journalist Jason Kaufman about their career in Thursday's Allbritton Art Institute Biennial Artist Conversation.
Alan Northcutt, director of Waco Friends of Peace/Climate, figures that where black-and-white words fall short, color and images might carry on.
Artists are set to gain two Waco spaces to sell their works in upcoming weeks with the opening of two galleries, one in West Waco, the other in downtown.
At first glance, John McClanahan’s 67 landscapes in the latest exhibit at Baylor University’s Martin Museum of Art look vaguely similar.