The children's play "The Lion Who Wouldn't," now at Henderson's Theatre in the Valley, charms through its use of commedia dell'arte to tell a simple parable about being yourself.
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Arts & Culture
Unique in its promise of delivering a career’s worth of No. 1 singles in order, Mariah Carey’s diva showcase still manages to surprise at times.
Director and acting coach Gerald Gordon was nominated for the new Tony Award for Excellence in Theatre Education. Since arriving in Las Vegas in 1997, he’s had more than 5,400 students audition and accepted more than 850.
Russian ballerina Maya Plisetskaya, who was considered one of the greatest ballerinas of the 20th century, died on Saturday at age 89.
In first of 9 shows at the Hard Rock, classic rockers reward longtime fans with obscurities and allow ample beer runs for the less devout.
Since the 18b Las Vegas Arts District was founded in 1998, the only constant has been change, interrupted by occasional periods of relative stability. The last year has been a particularly tumultuous one, and the district is poised for more changes.
Films, workshops and plenty of opportunities to party are featured during the second annual Las Vegas Black Film Festival this weekend at the Suncoast.
Russell Crowe isn’t winning many accolades for his first effort behind the camera, but critics seem to like his performance in front of it.
Saturday’s “100 Years of Music” features a trio of definite masterworks: John Adams’ foxtrot “The Chairman Dances,” Rachmaninoff’s “Rhapsody on a Theme of Paganini” and Tchaikovsky’s Symphony No. 5
Rainbow Company Youth Theatre’s producton of the classic children’s story marks a homecoming of sorts for the company and its founder.
Get a first look inside the new, original Dr. Seuss book, ‘What Pet Should I Get?’ as pre-orders continue to climb.
The Neon Museum’s first artist-in-residence project, presented in partnership with UNLV’s Barrick Museum, “citizen speak” gives parents and kids a chance to share in the creativity this weekend, thanks to artist David Sanchez Burr.
Henderson is kicking it back to the good old days to celebrate the city’s birthday.
Since 1972, an artist as been building on a patch of desert called Garden Valley situated in Lincoln County. Michael Heizer’s piece, “City,” stretches 1 1/4 miles long, and is still growing.
“Ma’Ceo,” an equestrian show coming to the South Point, features acrobatic riding, aerial acts — and generations of family tradition.
The Clark County Fair & Rodeo appeals to all ages with children’s activities, carnival rides, agriculture exhibits, entertainment and professional rodeo action.
When The Beatles came to Las Vegas on Aug. 20, 1964, to play the Las Vegas Convention Center, it was an epic event, both for those lucky enough to be there and those who just happened to be close enough to experience a bit of history.
A journey to Japan is a lot easier — and as close as Bellagio — thanks to two new exhibits showcasing nature and art in the Land of the Rising Sun.
“Zumanity” is the one Cirque du Soleil just never got quite right. It has seen a lot of tinkering over the years, but the biggest change came in 2011.
Nicky Silver’s comedy “The Food Chain” is about more than anxieties and how we handle them, whether we obsess and turn to compulsive behavior. It’s just as much about where and how we fit into society.
Anne Furno had been chipping away at a bland-looking rough stone for several weeks before she realized a swan was trying to take shape.
Get ready to see Mother Nature in all her glory, all without going outdoors. The William Carr Gallery has come to Tivoli Village. Carr, a Summerlin resident, captures images using his $80,000 Hasselblad camera, using 200 megapixels to capture intricate details. But it is the light, he said, that makes his landscape photography stand out.
Green Valley High School junior Zach Grogan doesn’t mind getting his hands dirty for charity.