"You can always tell an urban neighborhood in transition by that harbinger of change--the corner Art Deco shop opened by two gentlemen friends.”
Some people drop everything to pursue a dream. Painter Joel Washington, however, keeps his day job to fuel his passion.
Although his pictures contain elements of visual reality, what they seem to represent is not the world out there, but, rather, inner life--a memory, a dream.
In this show, members of the audience are invited to tell stories to be instantly transformed on stage by the nation's only inclusive playback theater troupe.
An exhibition at IU's Lilly Library takes viewers back to the night William S. Burroughs performed onstage with a beloved Bloomington band.
In the wake of the actor's untimely death February 2, IU Cinema has organized a unique tribute designed to capture the breadth and intensity of his work.
Lydia Lunch was just a teenager when she came to define Lower East Side cool. She has maintained a robust presence on the avant-garde ever since.
Ed Bernstein’s subject is nothing less than the fate of Western civilization, and his dramatic imagery and art historical sources attest to his ambition.
Jeffrey Wolin's new show pairs photos of residents of Bloomington’s subsidized housing projects taken in the late 80s with their current portraits.
Almost two decades after his death, Beat writer William S. Burroughs is being feted by Bloomington literati on what would have been his 100th birthday.