Leyla McCalla of the Carolina Chocolate Drops discusses her debut solo album that features songs she wrote to poems by Langston Hughes.
A new book by a retired Purdue University professor tells how she conquered a lifetime of self-imposed silence through singing.
A new book about 20th-century landscape painter George Ames Aldrich reveals the Indiana artist as a master of idyllic rustic scenes and fanciful self-promotion.
IU Jacobs School student Michael Linert gives an audience at the John Waldron Arts Center a "countertenor rush."
The Slapsticon comedy movie festival is bringing rarely-seen silent and sound comedies to the IU Cinema.
Kenneth L. Turchi's book tells the story of L. S. Ayres & Company—a store that brought style and sophistication to the Midwest.
Bloomington author Erika Stevenson discusses her story of childhood survival, Fighting for Road Apples.
Film historian Christel Schmidt gave two talks about Mary Pickford before a screening of "Sparrows" at the IU Cinema.
Steve Pollitt adds a new addition to his collection of exotic woodwinds—a replica of a tiny Stone Age flute made of bone.
We speak with anthropologist Adrienne Kaeppler of the Smithsonian Institution about the Holophusicon, a pioneering 18th-century natural history museum.