The Maryland Institute College of Art professor and internationally exhibited fiber artist, Annet Couwenberg, is having an an intimate exhibition of 10 extraordinary works presented at the Baltimore Museum of Art from August through next February. The exhibition is called Annet Couwenberg: From Digital to Damask.
Don Lee is the author of a story collection and four novels. His latest novel, published by Norton this summer, is called Lonesome Lies Before Us, its title inspired by brooding lyrics of the alt-country movement.
This summer festival, co-curated by Marin Alsop and cellist, Inbal Segev, is taking place in three Baltimore venues – Peabody, Joe Squared, and the Meyerhoff – July 13-15. Here is Inbal Segev with more.
The exhibition, Frédéric Bazille and the Birth of Impressionism, which closed at the National Gallery of Art in D.C. yesterday, had an interesting music tidbit. Frédéric Bazille made this painting of his friend, Edmond Maître, in 1869. The curator’s note tells us that their shared love of music was the foundation of their friendship. […]
Ink Press Productions in Baltimore is a collaborative project devoted to the community of book art. Its founders and curators are Tracy Dimond and Amanda McCormick, and they came to talk about their vision.
The Baltimore Shakespeare Factory’s summer productions are A Midsummer Night’s Dream and Love’s Labour’s Lost. BSF Founding Artistic Director, Tom Delise, came to talk about them.
It was a pleasure to speak with three curators and conservators from the Walters Art Museum – Abigail Quandt, Head of Book and Paper Conservation, Lynley Anne Herbert, Assistant Curator of Rare Books and Manuscripts, and Cathie Magee, post-graduate fellow in book conservation – about a project to conserve a manuscript of great historical significance. […]
George Marriner Maull, the Artistic Director of the Discovery Orchestra, is urging you to do just that — fall in love with music, that is — on a series being aired on public television.
Romanticism is one of those useful umbrella terms that covers not only our personal predilections – candle lit dinners, happy endings – but also that great swath of artistic endeavor that embraced thinking, literature, art, and music from the late 18th century through the early 20th century. The first whispers of Romanticism came with the Sturm […]
Maryland native, Deborah Rudacille, author of The Scalpel and the Butterfly, The Riddle of Gender, and Roots of Steel, has been awarded a prestigious Guggenheim Fellowship. She came to talk to Booknotes about the honor.