Writer Bonnie Jo Campbell and photographer Jeffrey Wolin have dedicated themselves to representing life in America's lower socio-economic strata.
Pride of place inspires a native Hoosier to take up the art of jigsaw puzzle-cutting; a desire to welcome and support the displaced spurs a musician to action.
A salute to women who start art museums in cornfields, fly planes from recliners, play accordion while civically engaged, and aspire to be linebackers.
Nancy Hiller's new book of tales comes with a warning for "sailor language" and features talking parrots but started as a philosophical treatise.
Visits with unconventional woodworkers, The New York Times' youngest crossword puzzler, and an original member of New York's literary Bohemia at mid-century.
We pull back the curtain to reveal IU's special effects crew playing with their food, and an activist whose support allows Cardinal to stage challenging plays.
Turning a urinal into a sculpture may have been a response to the atrocity of war; African-American music has long had its own way of registering dissent.
On Valentine's Eve, one father bakes pies and sings of love; another left his loving legacy in wood and woods. Plus, pictures of Chinese feminism in action.
Artists Liz Ingram and Vik Muniz, and a Columbus architecture tour guide suggest strategies that refresh our vision and reconnect us to the world.
The mark of the outsider has been co-opted by the mainstream, yet the art form evolves. Two shows at the Grunwald Gallery explore Indiana's tattoo history.