This month, some of the greatest Christmas chronicles of all time will take the stage in Arizona.
On Saturday, Dec. 17, Wreaths Across America will host its annual ceremony at the National Memorial Cemetery of Arizona in Phoenix — where thousands of holiday wreaths will be laid on the graves of our country’s fallen heroes.
Each depiction of a quail, a coyote, a roadrunner or a bison tells a story of its own time and place and of wildlife artist Trevor Swanson’s adventurous experiences that inspire the paintings.
This fall, the Musical Instrument Museum debuted the second iteration of a special exhibition that features some of the most historically significant and sought-after instruments in existence.
This month, as we pay tribute to our nation’s veterans, bands, choirs and orchestras across the Valley will perform concerts consisting of some of the songs that help us express the pride and gratitude that words alone could never completely convey.
Phoenix Art Museum’s new director, Jeremy Mikolajczak, wants everyone to experience the magic of museums.
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.
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.
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.
Making Nayon Iovino a resident choreographer, Ballet Arizona has essentially put its trust in the dancer to continue creating artistic works for the company for years to come.