It isn’t clear exactly what the audience will see when Molodi hits the stage March 17, but it’s sure to be energetic and eclectic.
Subscribe to Arts & Culture RSS feed
Arts & Culture
Two performance artists, Ward Shelley and Alex Schweder, are spending 10 days living, eating and sleeping on a giant hamster wheel to make a larger point: We all have to work together to get through the daily grind.
The mystery surrounding 17th century Dutch artist Johannes Vermeer’s use of light and how he was able to produce such photorealistic paintings has baffled art historians for centuries.
How do we remember to forget?
Award-winning pianist Alexander Schimpf performs Tchaikovsky’s Piano Concerto No. 1 — for the first time in concert — with the Las Vegas Philharmonic, while David Lockington returns as guest conductor for Saturday’s concert.
‘Eurydice’ explores myth with a twist: The classic Orpheus myth gets a change-of-perspective twist in Sarah Ruhl’s “Eurydice,” which continues through Sunday at UNLV.
St. Jude Local Las Vegas Chapter presented the 2014 Celebration of Life Sculpture Exhibit, a collection of 10 sculptures designed by sculptor Dorit Schwartz and painted by world-renown and locally acclaimed artists.
First Friday organizers invite Las Vegas filmmakers to participate in a First Friday film competition. Cinematographers can submit a three-to-five minute film with the theme “Secrets of First Friday,” all shot during the March festival.
In addition to March and early April concerts by the Las Vegas Philharmonic Orchestra and the Philharmonic Pops, the first 18 days of March will bring three international orchestras to town. The first was the St. Petersburg Philharmonic at The Smith Center on Saturday; next will be Israel’s Haifa Symphony at UNLV’s Artemus Ham Hall on March 13, followed five days later, at The Smith Center, by Britain’s Academy of St. Martin in the Fields with brilliant young American violinist and conductor Joshua Bell.
When it came time for the autobiography subtitled “Ray Charles’ Own Story,” Charles chose a down-to-earth name befitting a singer who belonged in any and every musical family: “Brother Ray.” Clearly, Ray Charles was — and is — a man for all musical seasons.