Inaugurated in 1993 by the now-defunct Spectrum Weekly and handed over to the Arkansas Times around 1997, the showcase has been reliably eclectic in its third decade, offering sets from seasoned local ensembles, side projects from longtime music veterans and talented upstarts honing their stage offerings for the first time.
It's been 30 years since the ASC showcased work by then-emerging artists Catherine Burns, Scinthya Edwards, Eric Freeman and James Hayes. Now, they're being highlighted again.
The Pine Bluff arts center combines Arkansas Arts Center's collection with works by Little Rock artists.
A day after Bob Marley’s birthday, Little Rock’s Trumpeter-in-Chief Rodney Block will assemble a stage full of his finest cohorts — vocalist Bijoux, for one — somehow managing to cover the impossibly eclectic musical ground implied in this concert’s title and to throw a party at the same time.
The Art Department hosts an exhibition of paintings, drawings and mixed media work by the Little Rock artist.
The London artist has his first Arkansas exhibition at The New Gallery.
Part trucker, part visual artist, part bluesman, Super Chikan is the recipient of the Mississippi Governor's award for Excellence in the Arts, and his work is archived in the Library of Congress, which brought Johnson to the Kennedy Center for its "Homegrown" series.
If you're aching for a piece of New Orleans in your ears and know you won't make it down for the February festivities, here's a piece of the party in portable form.
Her "artistamps" are a satirical comment on the "Soviet-era cult of physique."
The conceptual artist combines popular images with politics and references to history.