Phoenix Art Museum’s new director, Jeremy Mikolajczak, wants everyone to experience the magic of museums.
Co-facilitated by Dana Rakinic and Jan Kruse, Literate Foodies meets the first Monday of each month at Desert Foothills Library to discuss topics at the intersection of food and literature.
Jim Sherbert presents a monthly lecture series at Holland Community Center featuring a broad spectrum of Americana topics — from sports, banking and politics to Native American culture, the supreme court and wars.
Following a Nov. 16 dinner that features live and silent auctions, Anthem Cares Through Service will host its second annual Festival of Trees Nov. 17–19 at Outlets at Anthem.
A new two-day boutique music festival — set for Dec. 3 and 4 at Margaret T. Hance Park in downtown Phoenix — will feature a diverse range of national and local alternative, indie, pop and rock artists in addition to highlighting several nearby businesses and vendors.
Bay Area resident Harshita Kasera recently submitted a photo taken at Cathedral Rock in Sedona.
On Sunday, Nov. 6, Phoenix Art Museum will premiere Mr.: You Can Hear the Song of This Town — an exhibition of large-scale graffiti-inspired paintings, drawings and installations by one of today’s most popular Japanese artists.
Immersive King Tut, an experiential exhibit at Lighthouse Artspace Phoenix, allows Arizona audiences a peek at the boy king’s life and culture in the heart of Old Town Scottsdale.
Images Arizona this month transports its readers to an alternate dimension, where — in the small, abandoned (and fictional) town of Eerie, Arizona — your worst nightmares become a reality.
With Halloween right around the corner, performing arts organizations around the Valley are pulling out all of the stops to serve up spooky spectacles to Arizona audiences, proving that this ancient form of storytelling is still very much alive — or, shall I say, undead.