Kick off the spurs and pull up a chair Friday as the Columbus Arts Council and Columbus Community Theatre revisit the frontier with “Songs of the Dusty Trails & Wild West Tales.”
Ten years ago, in March, bluesman Willie King of Old Memphis, Alabama, packed the Columbus Arts Council’s Omnova Theater with fans who reveled in the music, just as they had when he’d frequently played there before. No one knew it would be his last performance.
As strong winds and heavy rains passed over downtown Columbus Saturday night, streetlights went dark, homes lost power and businesses closed their doors.
At the Columbus Arts Council’s annual fundraiser gala in Trotter Convention Center, the band played on.
From blues to soul and rock ‘n’ roll, Memphis Jones delivers a Memphis-music experience to every audience. Jones’ high-energy infotainment is a weekly fixture at B.B. King’s Blues Club on world-famous Beale Street.
Lynn Brown, Columbus Arts Council executive director, has resigned from her position, effective June 29.
A free reception from 5:30-7 p.m. Thursday will open exhibits of new artwork by Jacob Crook and Thomas Kennedy at the Columbus Arts Council’s Rosenzweig Arts Center.
The deck was never stacked in Jack Boucher’s favor. Readers first meet him as a toddler abandoned at a Salvation Army secondhand store in Tunica, and life only gets more harsh from there.
Not so long ago, Joseph MacGown’s studio was the great wide open, the hills, gravel and grass blurring past under the feet of a cross-country athlete.
What is widely considered the most famous boys’ choir in the world will be in the Golden Triangle Friday, Oct. 27.
It has long been a Columbus Arts Council goal to bring the Vienna Boys Choir to the Golden Triangle, and this fall it will finally happen.