The Dallas Morning News


- Compiled from staff and wire reports

■ Letter grades are listed only when a review is available. A- BELLE A shy rural teen escapes into a virtual world as a famous singer who pursues a mysterious monster in this empowering musical fairy tale from Japanese anime master Mamoru Hosoda. Think of it as Beauty and the Beast re-imagined for the metaverse set. PG (for thematic content, violence, language and brief suggestive material). 121 mins. In Japanese, with subtitles. In wide release.

BORREGO After witnessing the crash of a drug-smuggling plane, a young botanist (Lucy Hale) is kidnapped and must fight for her survival in the desert. R (for violence and language). 102 mins. At America Cinemas La Gran Plaza in Fort Worth.

THE CURSE OF LA PATASOLA A vampiric monster haunts two couples on a weekend camping trip in this horror thriller. R (for some violence, drug use and language). 84 mins. At America Cinemas La Gran Plaza in Fort Worth.

THE FREE FALL After a failed suicide attempt, a young woman must contend with her overbearin­g husband in this horror thriller. Not rated. 82 mins. At America Cinemas La Gran Plaza in Fort Worth.



(Penélope Cruz and Milena Smit) bond after meeting in a maternity ward in this soaring melodrama from filmmaker Pedro Almodóvar, who’s at the top of his game at age 72. The film achieves a breathless momentum that reveals its intricate design only in retrospect. R (for some sexuality). 123 mins. In Spanish, with subtitles. At the Angelika Dallas and opening Jan. 21 at the Angelika Plano. B

SCREAM Neve Campbell, Courteney

Cox and David Arquette return in this reboot of the horror franchise about small-town teens menaced by a masked killer. This fifth installmen­t is even bloodier than its predecesso­rs, and just as winking and self-aware. R (for strong bloody violence, language throughout and some sexual references). 114 mins. In wide release.

SHATTERED Frank Grillo and John Malkovich star in this crime thriller. R (for violence, bloody images, sexual content, nudity and language throughout). 92 mins. Available on VOD platforms.

STOKER HILLS After three student filmmakers are kidnapped by a serial killer, their only hope for survival is that the camera they left behind will offer clues to rescuers. Not rated. 91 mins. At Galaxy Theatres Grandscape in The Colony.


B- AMERICAN UNDERDOG This down-the-middle crowd-pleaser details the unlikely ascent of NFL quarterbac­k Kurt Warner (Zachary Levi), who went from stocking shelves at a supermarke­t to leading a Super Bowl championsh­ip team. Despite some pacing issues, it makes for a rousing enough portrayal of against-the-odds fortitude, pad-crunching gridiron action and good old-fashioned Midwestern decency. Also starring Anna Paquin and Dennis Quaid. PG (for some language and thematic elements). 112 mins.


THE BIG RED DOG Adog grows to enormous size in this live-action/animated hybrid film based on the hit children’s book series. There’s a place for sturdy, familiar entertainm­ent

that delivers exactly what it intends, and Clifford the Big Red Dog is just that. PG (for thematic elements, mild action and impolite humor). 97 mins.


DUNE Denis Villeneuve directs a

star-studded cast that includes Timothée Chalamet, Zendaya, Oscar Isaac, Jason Momoa, Rebecca Ferguson, Josh Brolin, Javier Bardem, Stellan Skarsgård and Dave Bautista in this vivid adaptation of Frank Herbert’s epic 1965 sci-fi novel. Until the movie slams to an abrupt, unsatisfyi­ng halt halfway through the events of the novel, the film is undeniably transporti­ng. PG-13 (for some disturbing images, sequences of strong violence and suggestive material). 155 mins.

EMBRACE AGAIN This Chinese film features love stories involving ordinary people during the early COVID-19 lockdown in Wuhan. Not rated. 125 mins. In Mandarin, with subtitles.


ENCANTO In this animated film from

Disney, a young Colombian girl is the only member of her family without magical powers — yet she may be their only hope when the magic begins to fade. This whimsical dose of magic realism set amid the lush greenery of the Colombian mountains benefits as much from the purity of the storytelli­ng as the stunning vibrancy of the visuals. PG (for some thematic elements and mild peril). 99 mins. BETERNALS

This entry in the Marvel Cinematic Universe introduces a race of immortal beings who have long lived on Earth and secretly shaped its history. Following the events of Avengers: Endgame, they are forced to come out of the shadows to face an ancient enemy. Director Chloé Zhao delivers superheroe­s who spend time thinking and feeling and special effects that aren’t just zippy but often delicately elegant. PG-13 (for some language, fantasy violence and action, and brief sexuality). 157 mins.



mom (Carrie Coon) and her two kids (Finn Wolfhard and Mckenna Grace of Grapevine) learn they have a connection to the original Ghostbuste­rs in this engaging franchise update that hits all the marks. Also starring Paul Rudd, Bill Murray, Dan Aykroyd, Ernie Hudson, Sigourney Weaver and Annie Potts. PG-13 (for supernatur­al action and some suggestive references). 124 mins.


HERO Iranian filmmaker Asghar Farhadi (A Separation) wrote and directed this astute drama about a man (Amir Jadidi) imprisoned for being unable to pay his debts. It’s a fine film about honesty, honor and the price of freedom. PG-13 (for language and thematic elements). 127 mins. In Persian, with subtitles. C HOUSE OF GUCCI In this drama inspired by real events, outsider Patrizia Reggiani (Lady Gaga) marries into the Gucci family’s Italian fashion empire, triggering a spiral of betrayal, revenge and murder. Director Ridley Scott’s muddled film is a trashtacul­ar watch that fails to settle on a consistent tone — overlong and undiscipli­ned as it careens between high drama and comic opera. With its frequent lurches into acidic camp, it’s begging to be a Ryan Murphy TV series. Also starring Adam Driver, Jared Leto, Jeremy Irons, Salma Hayek and Al Pacino. R (for violence, brief nudity, some sexual content and language). 157 mins.


JOURNAL FOR JORDAN Denzel Washington directs Michael B. Jordan in this romantic drama about an American soldier deployed to Iraq who keeps a journal for his newborn son. It’s a

movie that looks at tragedy and sacrifice through a lens that’s both sentimenta­l and stirring. PG-13 (for language, drug use, partial nudity and some sexual content). 131 mins.


KING RICHARD In this engaging

true-life drama, Richard Williams (a grizzled and nearly unrecogniz­able Will Smith) hatches a plan — complete with a 78-page manifesto — to turn his daughters Venus (Saniyya Sidney) and Serena (Demi Singleton) into tennis superstars. This is inspiratio­nal filmmaking at its most effective. PG-13 (for strong language, a sexual reference, some violence and brief drug references). 138 mins. C THE KING’S MAN Ralph Fiennes heads the cast of this serviceabl­e prequel that explores the origins of the secretive British intelligen­ce agency featured in director Matthew Vaughn’s Kingsman action franchise. It’s as fancifully schlocky as its predecesso­rs. Also starring Gemma Arterton, Rhys Ifans, Matthew Goode, Tom Hollander and Djimon Hounsou. R (for some sexual material, language and strong/bloody violence). 131 mins. A LICORICE PIZZA With this coming-of-age comedy-drama about two young people (Alana Haim and Cooper Hoffman) on the fringes of Hollywood in California’s San Fernando Valley in the 1970s, writer-director Paul Thomas Anderson has pieced together something that feels more concrete, more achingly, tangibly real than just about any other American movie this year. Also starring Bradley Cooper, Sean Penn and Benny Safdie. R (for language, some drug use and sexual material). 133 mins.



Keanu Reeves and Carrie-anne Moss return to the fight in a fourth installmen­t of the sci-fi/action franchise about a post-apocalypti­c world ruled by a malevolent artificial intelligen­ce. This film doesn’t quite manage to justify its own existence, but to its immense credit, it takes a lot of risks and does a lot of interestin­g things. Even when it’s a mess, it’s a well-made mess. R (for violence and some language). 148 mins.



Cooper and Cate Blanchett head the cast of director Guillermo del Toro’s remake of the 1947 thriller about a shady carnival worker and an even shadier psychiatri­st. The film pays tribute to noir, but it’s also its own dark snow globe, luminous and finely faceted. Also starring Toni Collette, Willem Dafoe, Richard Jenkins and Rooney Mara. R (for some sexual content, nudity, language and strong/bloody violence). 150 mins.


NO TIME TO DIE The Daniel Craig era of James Bond ends spectacula­rly

with this film, which features the usual intricate, imaginativ­e and grand-scale action sequences and exotic locations of a Bond film. What a way for Craig to go out, in an extravagan­za that audiences will be enjoying for decades. Also starring Ana de Armas, Rami Malek, Léa Seydoux and Ralph Fiennes. PG-13 (for sequences of violence and action, brief strong language, some disturbing images and some suggestive material). 163 mins.



computer-animated film based on the hit children’s TV series, the PAW Patrol must save Adventure City after the group’s biggest rival, Humdinger, becomes mayor and begins wreaking havoc. Adults may be too old to enjoy the film’s childish pleasures, but the adorable dogs and frenetic, nonstop action are perfect for kids. G. 88 mins. BPOUPELLE

OF CHIMNEY TOWN In this animated tale set in a city thick with smoke from its many chimneys, a young man befriends a sentient pile of garbage and sets out to prove that there are stars in the night sky. The film takes big emotional swings and encourages viewers to pursue their dreams. PG (for violence, some action and cinematic elements). 100 mins. In Japanese with subtitled English and dubbed English versions.


RED ROCKET This drama about a

small-town hustler and former porn star (Simon Rex, phenomenal) is both a laser-focused character study and a scrappy, scrupulous­ly observed portrait of a tight-knit community. R (for pervasive language, graphic nudity, drug use and strong sexual content). 128 mins.

RESIDENT EVIL: WELCOME TO RACCOON CITY This prequel in the popular franchise explores the secrets of the mysterious Spencer Mansion and the ill-fated Raccoon City. Starring Kaya Scodelario, Hannah John-kamen, Robbie Amell and Tom Hopper. R (for strong violence and gore, and language throughout). 107 mins.


SING 2 Assorted animals compete

in a singing competitio­n in this disarmingl­y endearing sequel to the 2016 animated musical comedy. Featuring the voices of Matthew Mcconaughe­y, Reese Witherspoo­n, Scarlett Johansson, Taron Egerton, Bobby Cannavale, Halsey, Pharrell Williams and Bono. PG (for some rude material and mild peril/violence). 112 mins. A-SPIDER-MAN:

NO WAY HOME Spider-man (Tom Holland) has his secret identity revealed and turns to Dr. Strange (Benedict Cumberbatc­h) for help in the latest entry in the Marvel superhero franchise. For a film packed with fan service and nostalgia — from little Easter eggs to to crowd-pleasing cameos — No Way Home also has a strong heart of its own and feels like a satisfying conclusion to this arc of Peter Parker’s life. PG-13 (for some language, sequences of action/violence and brief suggestive comments). 148 mins.

THE 355 Jessica Chastain, Penélope Cruz, Diane Kruger and Lupita Nyong’o try to retrieve a stolen weapon in this espionage thriller. PG-13 (for sequences of strong violence, brief strong language and suggestive material). 124 mins.


TRAGEDY OF MACBETH The Coen brothers’ Joel Coen goes solo to direct Denzel Washington and Frances Mcdormand in this spare, stripped-down, nearly avant-garde adaptation of Shakespear­e’s dark drama. Coen’s film is an entirely singular and overwhelmi­ngly expressive piece of art. R (for violence). 105 mins.

TRUE TO THE GAME 3 The final film in the trilogy picks up where the second film left off, with Gena (Erica Peeples) racing to check on her family in Philadelph­ia as the feds close in. R (for pervasive language and violence). 98 mins.


The Marvel antihero Venom/eddie Brock (Tom Hardy) returns to take on the evil Carnage (Woody Harrelson) in this action-adventure flick. This sequel doesn’t have the sense of joyful discovery and gleeful mischief that the first film did, because it’s obviously now a comedy on purpose. But the Venom-eddie dynamic remains the best buddy action comedy going these days. PG-13 (for disturbing material, action, intense sequences of violence, some strong language and suggestive references). 90 mins. A-WEST

SIDE STORY In director Steven Spielberg’s dazzling adaptation of the classic Broadway musical, two teens (Ansel Elgort and Rachel Zegler) from rival gangs and different ethnic background­s fall in love in 1950s New York. Spielberg and screenwrit­er Tony Kushner rejuvenate the story for a modern audience with a new generation of stars, and the story takes on new shades of resonant tragedy. PG-13 (for some strong violence, strong language, thematic content, suggestive material and brief smoking). 156 mins.


FRANCE In this satirical comedy-drama set in Paris, a celebrity TV journalist (Léa Seydoux) has her life upended when she accidental­ly hits a young man with her car.

THE KING’S DAUGHTER French King Louis XIV (Pierce Brosnan) orders that a mermaid be hunted down in his quest for immortalit­y. Also starring William Hurt, Fan Bingbing and Kaya Scodelario.

THE LAUREATE In this 1920s-set biographic­al drama, a young poet (Dianna Agron) moves in with a married couple and reignites the passion of struggling British war poet and novelist Robert Graves (Tom Hughes). Also starring Patricia Hodge and Laura Haddock.

THE PINK CLOUD A mysterious and deadly pink cloud spreads across the globe and forces everyone to stay inside, including a pair of strangers who try to reinvent themselves as a couple during their prolonged lockdown.

REDEEMING LOVE In this romantic drama set in 1850 against the backdrop of the California Gold Rush, a young woman (Abigail Cowen) who was sold into prostituti­on as a child meets a man (Tom Lewis) who helps her recover from her emotional wounds.

THE TIGER RISING A young boy (Christian Convery) discovers a caged tiger in the woods near his home in this film based on the best-selling children’s book by Kate Dicamillo. Also starring Queen Latifah, Dennis Quaid, Katharine Mcphee and Madalen Mills.

WARHUNT The U.S. military launches a rescue mission after a plane goes down in Germany’s Black Forest in 1945, and the soldiers encounter a powerful supernatur­al force. Starring Mickey Rourke, Robert Knepper and Jackson Rathbone.

■ Due to the pandemic, some arts groups are offering virtual performanc­es. For those presenting live shows, check individual websites to find out about COVID-19 safety measures or schedule changes. Prices are for adult general admission unless otherwise noted and are subject to change. Resale tickets are not included.


CARNIVALS TO FANTASIES The Plano Symphony Orchestra and violinist Blake Pouliot perform Dvorák’s Carnival Overture, Revueltas’ Sensemayá, Britten’s Young Person’s Guide to the Orchestra and Bruch’s Scottish Fantasy.

■ Jan. 15 at 8 p.m. at the Eisemann Center, 2351 Performanc­e Drive, Richardson. $19-$85. planosymph­

EGNES PLAYS ELGAR Fabio Luisi conducts a Dallas Symphony Orchestra concert featuring violinist James Ehnes. The performanc­e includes Elgar’s Violin Concerto; Adolphus Hailstork’s Epitaph for a Man Who Dreamed, an homage to the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.; and Schumann’s Symphony No. 1, Spring.

■ Jan. 14 at 7:30 p.m. at the Meyerson Symphony Center, 2301 Flora St., Dallas. $34-$164. dallassymp­

LIVE & VIRTUAL MOZART CON AMORE Violinist Chloé Trevor, violist Marcus Pyle and the Garland and Las Colinas symphonies present a concert featuring Mozart’s Overture to Don

Giovanni and Sinfonia Concertant­e and Schubert’s Symphony No. 6. Livestream tickets are $22.

■ Garland Symphony Orchestra: Jan. 14 at 7:30 p.m. at the Granville Arts Center, 300 N. Fifth St., Garland. $15-$35. garlandsym­

■ Las Colinas Symphony Orchestra: Jan. 15 at 7:30 p.m. at the Irving Arts Center, 3333 N. Macarthur Blvd., Irving. $15-$45. lascolinas­

VIRTUAL NEXT STAGE The Dallas Symphony Orchestra offers recordings of concerts from this season and last season online. Recent performanc­es include Mozart’s Requiem and Bartók and

Beethoven. You can find the full lineup on the website, including a free recording of Luisi and Bronfman Perform Beethoven.

■ Digital passes are available for $125 for all concerts. dallassymp­

ROBERT SPANO CONDUCTS SCHEHERAZA­DE The Fort Worth Symphony Orchestra and violinist Randall Goosby perform George Walker’s Lyric for Strings, Mozart’s Violin Concerto No. 5 and Rimsky-korsakov’s Scheheraza­de.

■ Jan. 14 at 7:30 p.m., Jan. 15 at 2 and 7:30 p.m. at Bass Performanc­e Hall, 525 Commerce St., Dallas. $25-$99.

FREE SONGS OF LATE SEASON Fine Arts Chamber Players presents a Hallam Family

Concert featuring Dallas Symphony Orchestra principal bassoonist Ted Soluri and principal harpist Emily Levin. The concert features pieces from their upcoming album collaborat­ion, including lyrical opera arias, new transcript­ions and obscure works for bassoon and harp.

■ Jan. 15 at 3 p.m. at Preston Hollow Presbyteri­an Church, 9800 Preston Road, Dallas. Free; RSVP required. fineartsch­amberplaye­

FREE VIRTUAL STORIES: SOR JUANA INÉS DE LA CRUZ Lumedia Musicworks presents the latest concert in its series about female composers. This episode tells the story of the 17th-century writer, philosophe­r, composer and poet known as the Phoenix of Mexico.

■ Online through March 3 at 11:30 p.m. at lumediamus­ Free; donations welcome.

TRIFONOV PLAYS BRAHMS Fabio Luisi conducts a Dallas Symphony Orchestra concert featuring pianist Daniil Trifonov. The performanc­e includes Brahms’ Piano Concerto No. 1 and Schmidt’s Symphony No. 4.

■ Jan. 20-22 at 7:30 p.m., Jan. 23 at 3 p.m. at the Meyerson Symphony Center, 2301 Flora St., Dallas. $34-$178. dallassymp­


VIRTUAL VIVA OPERA 2021! VIDEOS The Dallas Opera presents a series of operatic performanc­es available to rent online. Selections include Everest — A Graphic Novel Opera (through Jan. 16) and That Which We Love (through April 26).

■ Online at thedallaso­ $6.99-$19.99.


DEON COLE The comedian and actor known for his role in the sitcom Black-ish brings his Coleology Tour to Dallas.

■ Jan. 14 at 7:30 p.m. at the Majestic Theatre, 1925 Elm St., Dallas. $49.99.

GIRLS GOTTA EAT Ashley Hesseltine and Rayna Greenberg from Girls Gotta Eat —a weekly comedy podcast about sex and dating — present a live show. The women and their guests answer questions about sex, dating and relationsh­ips in an interactiv­e experience. For ages 21 and older.

■ Jan. 15 at 8 p.m. at the Majestic Theatre, 1925 Elm St., Dallas. $45. ticketmast­

HANS KIM The comedian performs stand-up in Dallas.

■ Jan. 14 at 8 and 10 p.m. Dallas Comedy Club, 3036 Elm St., Dallas. $15.

HEATHER MCMAHAN The comedian brings her Farewell Tour to Dallas.

■ Jan. 20 at 7:30 p.m., Jan. 21-22 at 8 p.m. at the Majestic Theatre, 1925 Elm St., Dallas. $39.50-$69.50. ticketmast­


VIRTUAL DANCING BEYOND BORDERS — WEST Dallas Black Dance Theatre: Encore performs Nycole Ray’s Opaque and Nineteenth.

■ Online Jan. 14-17 at $10.

TAPN2TAP This tribute to tap dance features performers and tap ensembles from across the world. ■ Jan. 16 at 7 p.m. at the Eisemann Center, 2351 Performanc­e Drive, Richardson. $35-$75. eisemannce­


HADESTOWN Dallas Summer Musicals presents the Tony Award-winning musical as part of the 2022 Broadway Series. The play combines the mythic tales of Orpheus and Eurydice and King Hades and his wife, Persephone.

■ Jan. 18-30 at the Winspear Opera House, 2403 Flora St., Dallas. $40-$155. dallassumm­

HAMILTON Inspired by the 2004 biography Alexander Hamilton by Ron Chernow, this Tony- and Grammy-winning blockbuste­r musical by Lin-manuel Miranda explores the life of the founding father through hip-hop, R&B, pop music, soul music and traditiona­l show tunes.

■ Jan. 18-Feb. 6 at Bass Hall, 525 Commerce St., Fort Worth. $99-$499.


Lumedia Musicworks presents concert films available to rent online, including The Devil You Don’t Know, An Italian Walks Into a French Bar, Dowland Reimagined, Stabat Mater: Pergolesi and Caldara and Hymns of Angels: A French Noël.

■ Online through Dec. 31, 2023. Most films are $15 to view. lumediamus­

MYSTERY SCIENCE THEATER 3000 LIVE! The Peabody Award-winning hit TV comedy is coming to Dallas as part of the Time Bubble Tour. The show features host Emily Connor and movie-riffing robots Tom Servo, Crow and GPC.

■ Jan. 15 at 7:30 p.m. at the Winspear Opera House, 2403 Flora St., Dallas. $19.25-$59.25.

NEIL DEGRASSE TYSON The TV host and astrophysi­cist presents his illustrate­d talk “Delusions of Space Enthusiast­s” as part of the Hear Here speaker series.

■ Jan. 16 at 7:30 p.m. at the Winspear Opera House, 2403 Flora St., Dallas. $49-$89.


Amphibian Stage artistic director Kathleen Culebro and educator and podcaster Dev’n Goodman present their video project that aims to amplify the voices of Black men using personal storytelli­ng, poetry and music. Filmed and edited by Fort Worth-based production company Shiny Box Pictures, the work explores the ways many Black men feel the need to self-censor.

■ Online at amphibians­ Free.


VIRTUAL ANDI BOI Dallas Children’s Theater’s Teen Scene Players is indefinite­ly streaming a play that premiered in 2020. Inspired by one teen’s journey, the show tells the story of Andi, a transgende­r teenager who is entering his first day of school identifyin­g as a male.

■ Online at $20.

VIRTUAL DARK WAS THE NIGHT, COLD WAS THE GROUND The show, created by Ruben Carrazana and the teens of Cry Havoc Theater Company, explores what Earth might look like in 2,000 years. In the play, two golden phonograph records containing images and audio from Earth were launched into space in 1977 in hopes they might one day reach extraterre­strial life. When one of the records reaches a dying planet in 4040, its inhabitant­s head out to find where it came from.

■ Online at cryhavocth­ Tickets are pay-what-you-can; suggested donation is $20.

FREE VIRTUAL THE EGG SALESMAN Ochre House Theater streams a comedy about an egg salesman who finds himself at the dog races, where he tries his luck, betting his life savings. The play features original music, lyrics and puppets.

■ Online at­theater. Free.

VIRTUAL ENDLINGS Cry Havoc Theater Company’s audio play weaves together first-person interviews with individual­s living on the front lines of climate change along with conversati­ons between the teens of Cry Havoc and the director on the topics of COVID-19, grief, art and climate change. The play was recorded with 3-D sound and is being released with five short films and an interactiv­e website.

■ Online at cryhavocth­ Tickets are pay-what-you-can; suggested donation is $20.

LAST CHANCE THE FOREVER QUEST Cry Havoc Theater Company presents its first production made by teens for young audiences, about resiliency and the importance of friends.

■ Through Jan. 15 at the South Dallas Cultural Center, 3400 S. Fitzhugh Ave., Dallas. $25. Limited capacity. cryhavocth­

FREE VIRTUAL A GRAVE IS GIVEN SUPPER Teatro Dallas presents an immersive performanc­e told in a series of interlinke­d poems. The surrealist play follows the converging paths of two protagonis­ts in El Sumidero, a fictional U.s.-mexico border town where an ongoing war rages.

■ Online at teatrodall­ Free.


Theater streams three works about race and the Black experience in America. The Water Gun Song is for ages 6 and older, Nothing Rhymes With Juneteenth is for ages 9 and older, and #Matter is for ages 14 and older.

■ Online at Free.

FREE VIRTUAL LA MUERTE DE DON QUIXOTE Ochre House Theater and the 2019 Dallas Flamenco Festival present the play, which imagines the last day of Don Quixote’s life and explores the human condition of love, loss, success and failure in the face of death.

■ Online at­theater. Free.

LOVE LOVES A PORNOGRAPH­ER Rover Dramawerks presents a comedy about Lord Loveworthy, a Victorian pornograph­er who tries to blackmail his next-door neighbor in order to pay for his daughter’s upcoming wedding to an earl.

■ Through Jan. 22 at the Cox Playhouse, 1517 H Ave., Plano. $15-$24. roverdrama­

FREE VIRTUAL THE MONSTER IN HIS LABYRINTH: CONVERSATI­ONS WITH DIEGO RIVERA Teatro Dallas presents a short film that adapts Mexican poet, journalist and novelist Alfredo Cardona Peña’s book about his interviews with Diego Rivera. The performanc­e incorporat­es poetry, dance, theater and music.

■ Online at teatrodall­ Free.

FREE VIRTUAL MOUSEY Ochre House Theater streams a dark musical from its 2018 season. In the world of toys, Mrs. Mousey begins to suspect that there is more to life than being playthings and begins a journey that questions the very existence of their lives.

■ Online at­theater. Free.

FREE VIRTUAL MRS. HAGGARDLY Ochre House Theater streams an original show about Mrs. Haggardly’s Home for Wayward Children. The home’s caretakers plot to protect the orphans when pillaging fascists come to recruit them as soldiers.

■ Online at­theater. Free.

VIRTUAL ONCE UPON A MOON In this play by Cry Havoc Theater Company, an all-female teen cast examines lesserknow­n fairy tales by the Brothers Grimm and others. The production is for ages 7 and older.

■ Online at cryhavocth­ Tickets are pay-what-you-can; suggested donation is $20.

FREE VIRTUAL ORIGINAL MAN Ochre House Theater streams a musical about Joe, a young man fighting to be free from an abusive father through an imaginary world he creates.

■ Online at­theater. Free.

LAST CHANCE PIPPIN Outcry Youth Theatre presents a musical that uses the premise of a mysterious performanc­e troupe to tell the story of a young prince who longs to find passion and adventure.

■ Through Jan. 16 at the Addison Theatre Centre, 15650 Addison Road, Addison. $10-$20.


FREE VIRTUAL PIZCAS Teatro Dallas presents an original radio play that features the recollecti­ons of a child migrant in South Texas.

■ Online at teatrodall­ Free.

LAST CHANCE PRIME TIME FOR MURDER! Pegasus Theatre presents the next story in the Living Black and White series. The play follows world-famous detective and aspiring actor Harry Hunsacker, his assistant Nigel Grouse and Lt. Foster as they investigat­e a murder on the 1950 television studio set of Mystery Theater.

■ Through Jan. 16 at the Eisemann Center, 2351 Performanc­e Drive, Richardson. $34-$44. pegasusthe­

VIRTUAL THE RAVEN SOCIETY Dallas Children’s Theater’s Teen Scene Players presents a spooky virtual play about a group of nine who meet on Zoom to recite and discuss Edgar Allan Poe’s poem The Raven.

■ Online at Tickets start at $10.

FREE VIRTUAL SMILE, SMILE AGAIN Ochre House Theater streams a bizarre, surreal play that focuses on a soldier who is stuck in a muddy hole in the aftermath of World War I, unable to escape the pitfalls of trench warfare. A madman finds the soldier and believes he has discovered a mythical soldier-plant, growing from the ground and requiring the care of a gardener.

■ Online at­theater. Free.


KNEW TOO MUCH Ochre House Theater streams a noir musical that blurs the lines of reality and fantasy. The play, filmed in 2018, follows a woman who has no memory of who she is or where she comes from.

■ Online at­theater. Free.


YEKWON SUNWOO The Cliburn presents a concert featuring the pianist. Tickets are available at

■ Jan. 21 at 8 p.m. at the Post at River East, 2925 Race St., Fort Worth. $35.

■ Jan. 22 at 2 p.m. at the Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth, 3200 Darnell St., Fort Worth. $20-$50.

NICHOLAS GARZA The Dallas Bach Society presents a concert featuring a recital of works for the alto voice from the high baroque as well as works from the period composed in Mexico.

■ Jan. 22 at 6 p.m. at the Aldredge House, 5500 Swiss Ave., Dallas. $100.


TRIBUTE TO WHITNEY HOUSTON The Mexican singer and actress performs music by the American singer and other vocalists.

■ Jan. 22 at 7:30 p.m. at the Irving Arts Center, 3333 N. Macarthur Blvd., Irving. $39-$50 for in-person tickets; $25 for livestream. irvingsymp­


■ Check individual websites to find out what safety precaution­s each museum has in place to combat the spread of COVID-19.



■ “The Decorative Arts Collection” features objects including an 1824 coverlet, five pieces crafted between 1840 and 1850 by North Carolina furniture maker Thomas Day, an 1888 crazy quilt and an 1830 slave-made desk from San Augustine in East Texas.

■ “The History of the Prairie View Interschol­astic League: Black High School Sports in Texas in the Era of Segregatio­n” focuses on the players, teams, impact and dominance of Black high school sports in Texas when racial segregatio­n forced Black people to create their own interschol­astic sports league. Through Feb. 15.

■ “Politics, Protest and Black Progress in Dallas in the 1980s: The Photograph­s of George Fuller” is an exhibition of images by the Dallas photograph­er that capture the protests against police brutality as well as progressiv­e Black politics in Dallas in the 1980s. Through Feb. 15.

■ The “Sepia: Past. Pride. Power.” exhibition features images of African American politician­s, community leaders and entertaine­rs from the museum’s Sepia Magazine Photograph­ic Archive, including Aretha Franklin, Huey Newton, Ray Charles, Althea Gibson, Cicely Tyson and James Earl Jones. The magazine Sepia was founded in the 1940s as Negro

Achievemen­ts by Horace J. Blackwell, a Black clothing merchant in Fort Worth. Through Feb. 15.


817-738-1933. cartermuse­

■ “Gabriel Dawe: Plexus No. 34” is a large-scale installati­on created out of more than 80 miles of multicolor­ed thread that fills the museum’s atrium with a giant indoor rainbow.

■ “James Surls: Seven and Seven Flower” features Surls’ otherworld­ly sculpture Seven and Seven Flower, a complex portrait of family, land and self. The piece features pine and steel depicting writhing blossoms suspended in space to evoke a dynamic relationsh­ip between the earthly and the spiritual. Through fall 2022.

■ “Sandy Rodriguez: In Isolation” features 30 new works on paper created by the Los Angeles-based painter during her recent Joshua Tree Highlands Artist Residency. The exhibition features landscapes, protest scenes, maps and botanical

studies, all created using her hand-processed inks and watercolor­s. Through April 17.

■ NEW “Stephanie Syjuco: Double Vision” is an expansive multimedia installati­on that transforms images of works from the Carter’s collection­s and investigat­es narratives of national identity. Using digital editing, staged photograph­y and archival excavation to reframe works by Albert Bierstadt, Frederic Remington and others, the exhibit reconsider­s mythologie­s of the American West and reveals how these works and their presentati­on within a museum can perpetuate colonial lore. Jan. 15-December.


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■ “Oblivious Sensation” by San Antonio artist Christophe­r Rabb features paintings that use images from movies, books and comics. Through Feb. 27.

■ “Quaintrell­e” is the museum’s first collaborat­ion with Portland, Ore., artist Eugenia Pardue, who is known for her delicate and natural yet bold maximalist style. Through Feb. 27.


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■ “Different Strokes: Women Who Paint” features art by Mina Daffine, Joan E. Hogge, Krista Miller and Maureen Uphues. Through Jan. 29.


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■ “Ageless Passion” highlights works by 54 North Texas artists who are over 65. Through Jan. 29.


■ “Building From Scratch … Sustaining the Legacy of an Institutio­n and Its People” chronicles the cultural and artistic contributi­ons made by African American artists and scholars who support TBAAL’S progress. The exhibit includes photograph­s, film footage, institutio­nal documents, oral histories, celebrity memorabili­a and archival items.



■ “Symbiosis of Script, Font, and Form: A Selection of Artists’ Books” is a look at books from the Bridwell Library Special Collection­s in which artists integrated elements of the book form into literature. Through March 31.



■ “Van Gogh: The Immersive Experience” is a touring installati­on presented by European entertainm­ent producer Exhibition Hub. The 360-degree digital virtual reality art exhibition features two-story projection­s of works by the 19th-century artist. Through Jan. 22.

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■ “Born of Fire: Contempora­ry Japanese Women Ceramic Artists” draws from the collection of Carol and Jeffrey Horvitz. The exhibit features a diverse set of works by emerging and establishe­d artists.

■ “Ho Tzu Nyen: The Critical Dictionary of Southeast Asia” features a moving-image installati­on that is part of an ongoing project that aims to provide insight into the pluralisti­c definition­s of the territorie­s under the term “Southeast Asia.” Through Jan. 30.

■ “Vishnu: Across Time and Space” features works from the museum’s collection that focus on Vishnu, one of the most powerful and popular gods in the Hindu religion.


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■ “The Tom and Alicia Landry Family Collection” features more than 60 mementos from Tom Landry’s life, including items from his childhood in the South Texas city of Mission, his time as a college and profession­al athlete, his career as the head coach of the Dallas Cowboys and his induction into the Pro Football Hall of Fame. Through December.



■ NEW “Courage and Compassion: The Japanese American World War II Experience” includes images, audio, interactiv­e pieces and testimony of Japanese Americans. Jan. 20-June 12.



■ “Bosco Sodi: La fuerza del destino” in the museum’s sculpture garden features 30 terra cotta sculptures created by Sodi using clay from his Oaxaca, Mexico, studio. The exhibition extends and complement­s some of the themes and movements highlighte­d in the DMA exhibition “Slip Zone.” Through July 10.

■ “Guadalupe Rosales: Drifting on a Memory” is an immersive focus installati­on that Rosales created in collaborat­ion with Dallas lowrider artist Lokey Calderon. It pays homage to lowrider culture and uses sound to replicate the aural experience of cruising in East Los Angeles. Through July 10.

■ “Jean-michel Basquiat: Sam F” features a newly acquired expression­ist portrait that was created during a visit by the artist to Dallas in 1985. Through Feb. 13.

■ “Naudline Pierre: What Could Be Has Not Yet Appeared” is the first solo museum exhibition for the Brooklyn-based artist, featuring five major new paintings and the DMA’S recent acquisitio­n Lest You Fall (2019) with other works by Pierre. Through May 15.

■ “Slip Zone: A New Look at Postwar Abstractio­n in the Americas and East Asia” is a re-examinatio­n of postwar art and its internatio­nal currents through the lens of

nearly 100 works drawn primarily from the DMA’S collection. Through July 10.

■ “Van Gogh and the Olive Groves” is the first exhibition dedicated to the revered artist’s olive grove series, produced in Saint-rémy-de-provence in the final year of his life. Organized by the DMA and the Van Gogh Museum, the exhibit premieres in Dallas, the only North American city where it will be shown, and then travels to Amsterdam. Through Feb. 6.



■ “Tree of Ténéré” is a public art installati­on outside the Epic in Deep Ellum. The tree-shaped sculpture, created by Drift, an Amsterdam art collective that explores nature and technology, stands 36 feet tall, weighs 14,500 pounds and has 75,000 LED lights. The sculpture was “grown” using a digital model that simulated the growth of a tree. The lights emit patterns at different speeds and colors depending on local wind, sunlight, time of day and season.



■ “An Eye for Elegance: Carrie Marcus Neiman and the Women Who Shaped Neiman Marcus” explores the life and legacy of the woman who founded the luxury department store in 1907 with her brother Herbert Marcus Sr. and husband A.L. Neiman. The Degolyer Library exhibit includes photograph­s, letters, postcards, telegrams, clippings, magazines, catalogs, sheet music, jewelry and dresses. It coincides with a new biography, A Girl Named Carrie: The Visionary Who Created Neiman Marcus and Set the Standard for Fashion by Jerrie Marcus Smith. Through Jan. 28.



■ Current Science Studio, a new virtual gallery, features interactiv­e media, holographi­c displays and Science on a Sphere, a large sphere hanging from the ceiling that can display space- and Earth-based content from NASA and the National Oceanic and Atmospheri­c Administra­tion.


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■ “The Mars 2020 Mission Collection” features a model of the Mars 2020 Perseveran­ce Rover (one-tenth scale), a full-scale replica of a wheel from the Perseveran­ce Rover and a 12-inch Mars globe. There is also a selfie station

featuring an April 6 image of the Ingenuity Mars Helicopter taken by the Perseveran­ce. Through March 18.

■ “Women in Aerospace” features the stories of women who work in science, technology, engineerin­g and math and are part of the American Associatio­n for the Advancemen­t of Science If/then Ambassador­s program. Through March.


■ NEW “The Continual Struggle: The American Freedom Movement and the Seeds of Social Change” by artist Brian Washington is a 25-piece exhibit that documents the civil rights movement. Jan. 17-March 27.


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■ “Black Bodies, White Spaces: Invisibili­ty and Hypervisib­ility” is an exhibition curated by Aindrea Emelife inspired in part by the 20th-century text “Black Skin, White Masks” by French philosophe­r Frantz Fanon. The exhibit features works by 21 artists from across America and around the globe that explore the complexity of constructe­d and produced Blackness. Through Jan. 27.


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■ “Dinosaurs Live!” features 10 life-size

animatroni­c dinosaurs, including a 46-foot-tall Tyrannosau­rus rex. An outdoor fossil dig, a play area and photo op are also included in the exhibit. Through Feb. 21.


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■ At the 4-acre landmark in central Plano, visitors can tour the grounds, feed the chickens and check out the educationa­l displays around the farmstead such as the working blacksmith shop Thursdays through Saturdays. Picnics and playtime are welcome on this Blackland Prairie historic site. Tours of the farm’s buildings are offered on Fridays and Saturdays.

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■ “The Blues (and Other Colors): Works/paintings by Ernie Benton and Sontonya Necheal” includes paintings by Benton, a Chicago native now living in North Texas, that are inspired by his passion for music and revolve around the interplay of shape and color. Also featured are colorful abstract works on canvas by Necheal, a self-taught artist who expresses layered textures of emotion in her art. Through Feb. 26.

■ The touring exhibition “Our Voice: Celebratin­g the Coretta Scott King Illustrato­r Awards” features 101 winners and honorees since the illustrato­r awards were establishe­d in 1974. The exhibit, organized by the National Center for Children’s Illustrate­d Literature, celebrates 50 years of the Coretta Scott King Book Awards, which recognize books about the African American experience. Through Feb. 26.



■ “Turner’s Modern World” presents oil and watercolor works by 18th- and 19th-century English romantic painter J.M.W. Turner. The exhibit explores Turner’s interest in the inventions, events, politics, society, culture and science of his time. Through Feb. 6.


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■ “Marian Ichaso Lefeld: Tierra de Gracia” showcases a selection of large-scale paintings that represent the artist’s perspectiv­e on the legacy of the Venezuelan “modernist utopia” resulting from the 20th-century oil boom. Primarily using oil on canvas, the artist depicts abstract images through bright colors and geometric figures to evoke her memories of coming of age in Caracas. Through Feb. 26.


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■ “Clear as Mud” by Abilene native Jay Hendrick includes works made up of multiple stretched and restretche­d paintings. Through March 19.

■ “Color + Pattern” by former Mesquite ISD teacher Leah Lawless Smith explores

images through a personal connection to the world, featuring cropped views of imagery with a focus on details. Through March 19.



■ An exhibit featuring works by Milton Avery, a 20th-century colorist, includes 70 paintings from the 1910s to the mid-1960s. The works typically feature scenes of daily life, including portraits of loved ones and serene landscapes from the artist’s visits to Maine and Cape Cod. Through Jan. 30.

■ LAST CHANCE Two works by Teresa

Hubbard and Alexander Birchler, Flora and Bust, have joined the Modern’s permanent collection and are featured in a new installati­on that also includes items related to the works’ genesis, on loan from the artists. Flora is based on Hubbard and Birchler’s discoverie­s about the unknown American artist Flora Mayo, with whom the Swiss sculptor Alberto Giacometti had a love affair in Paris in the 1920s. Bust is inspired by a photograph of Mayo and Giacometti flanking a portrait bust she made of him. Through Jan. 16.


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■ The “Remember 9/11 Exhibition­s” include

four exhibits with different themes and artists. “Remembranc­e,” created in collaborat­ion with the Ground Zero 360 nonprofit, features historical items displayed in memory of those who were killed on 9/11, alongside works from Texas artists including former President George W. Bush, James Surls, Sherry Owens and Barbara Hines and internatio­nal artists such as the Edge from the band U2. “Repair, Rebuild, Renew” includes works about restoratio­n from contempora­ry mosaic artists like Toyoharu Kii, Gérard Brand and Helga Dangel. “Broken and Whole” features works with themes of trauma and healing from over 30 Texas ceramic artists such as James Watkins, Danville Chadbourne and Louis Katz. Texas sculptors including Dewane Hughes, Elizabeth Akamatsu and Susan Budge are featured in the “We Will Remember” outdoor sculpture exhibit from the Texas Sculpture Group. Through March 31.

■ “Come Unto Christ” features paintings of Jesus Christ done in a cubist style by Argentina native Jorge Cocco Santángelo. Through June 30.


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■ “Geomekinet­ica” features 3D kinetic art and sculpture by Larry Akers. Through March 3.


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■ Pink Collar // Children’s Linen, by Christian Cruz, is a Nasher Public exhibit consisting of a suspended cloth sculpture and a column of stacked plastic laundry baskets. It focuses on the unseen and undervalue­d labor performed by domestic workers. On Wednesdays and Sundays during the run of the exhibition, Cruz will activate the two sculptures with durational performanc­es intended to highlight the labor of pink collar work. Through Jan. 30.

■ The Time for Becoming, by Alicia Eggert, is an off-site Nasher Public piece consisting of a steel structure with red neon lettering. The work shifts between messages. “Now is only for the time being” changes to “Now is always the time for becoming.” Eggert is an associate professor of studio art and the sculpture program coordinato­r at the University of North Texas. Through Nov. 13 at Ross Avenue and Olive Street, Dallas.


■ Hitting the Mark: The Cowgirls and Wild West Shows Gallery displays works showing the historical significan­ce of the cowgirls who performed in Wild West shows from the 1880s to the early 20th century.

■ “It’s Never Just a Horse” looks at the bond between women and horses as well as the women who shaped the American West.



■ “Pixel Dreams” is a 1980s-inspired arcade full of classic video games like Asteroids, Centipede and Donkey Kong that visitors can play with tokens.

■ “The Timeline of Consoles” features artifacts from more than 540 past and present video game consoles on a physical timeline.


■ The Terrell museum houses maps, uniforms, aviation equipment, static aircraft displays, memorabili­a and photograph­s that tell the story of how British pilots before and during World War II learned to fly at six U.S. civilian training schools, including the first and largest one, which was in Terrell.

■ FREE EVENT “Preserving Family Heirlooms” is the first event in a series of monthly educationa­l programs hosted by the museum. Katie Conrad, who holds a master’s degree in museum studies, will explain how to preserve and protect heirlooms. Jan. 20 at 7 p.m.

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■ “Lucha Libre 2021” explores the world of Mexican-style profession­al wrestling.

Curated by Dallas artist Jose Vargas, the exhibition includes painting, photograph­y and mixed-media works by artists in Dallas-fort Worth, El Paso, Waco and San Antonio. Through Jan. 21. An artists talk will be held Jan. 21 at 6 p.m.


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■ “The Shape of Matter — Through an Artist’s Eye” showcases a curated collection of 70 nature-inspired creations by jewelry designer Paula Crevoshay, plus loose gems and minerals. Through April 20.

■ “Towers of Tomorrow With Lego Bricks” features models of 20 skyscraper­s constructe­d with more than half a million Lego bricks, including the world’s tallest building and the Empire State Building. Visitors to the exhibit can try some Lego builds of their own. Through April 24.


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■ Permanent exhibits include “Air Pressure Zone,” “WOW Stage,” “Robots and Tech,” “Building Challenges,” “The Maker Studio,” “Get Some Air,” “Coordinati­on Station,” “Bubble Tables” and “Bodies in Balance.”


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■ “Picturing the American West” is a thematic installati­on that features art from the museum’s collection done by Western artists from the late 19th to the early 20th centuries. The works are grouped around four themes: “The Bison and Plains Indian Culture,” “Western Archetypes,” “Cowboys and Native Americans” and “Twilight Into Night.” Through June.



■ “Fragments” presents architectu­ral elements from the Texas School Book Depository building that explore its 120-year history. Known for being the site of the assassinat­ion of President John F. Kennedy in November 1963, the building began as a warehouse at the turn of the 20th century. The installati­on, presented in English and Spanish, is made up of 33 objects.


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■ “Paying Reverence to the Altar of Memories” by Austin artist Aimée M. Everett consists of self-portraits taken at different stages in her life that combine the line work and color saturation that runs through her previous work. Through Jan. 29.

■ “Seeing Ghosts: Revisited” is a series of collages by Everett that pay homage to the Black residents of Bartlett, a small town near Austin. Through Jan. 29.

■ “The South Dallas Centro” by Laura Neal is a video poem by the Juanita J. Craft Artist-in-residence featuring members of the South Dallas community. Through Jan. 31.



■ NEW “Delight: Selections From the Texas Fashion Collection” features more than 35 examples of the collection’s holdings, from Parisian haute couture to kitschy digital prints to playful pop art. Featured designers include UNT alumnus Michael Faircloth, Dallas-based Page Boy maternity and Texan Todd Oldham, as well as designers such as Vera Wang, Rei Kawakubo, Patrick Kelly and Cristóbal Balenciaga. Jan. 18-May 21.


972-883-2970. about-ah/buildings-venues/spn-gallery. ■ NEW “Printmakin­g Concepts: The Surprise at the ‘Other’ End of the Press” explores the interrelat­ionship of printmakin­g with other contempora­ry art media (drawing, painting, sculpture, video and photograph­y), as well as fresh approaches regarding new and traditiona­l printmakin­g concepts. Jan. 14-Feb. 12. A reception will be held Jan. 21 at 6:30 p.m.

 ?? Paramount Pictures ?? Scream
Paramount Pictures Scream
 ?? Iglesias Más/sony Pictures Classics ??
Iglesias Más/sony Pictures Classics
 ?? ?? Parallel Mothers
Parallel Mothers
 ?? ?? Sing 2
Illuminati­on Entertainm­ent/universal Pictures
Sing 2 Illuminati­on Entertainm­ent/universal Pictures
 ?? ?? 2014 File Photo/agence France-presse Astrophysi­cist Neil degrasse Tyson will present his illustrate­d talk “Delusions of Space Enthusiast­s” at the Winspear Opera House on Jan. 16.
2014 File Photo/agence France-presse Astrophysi­cist Neil degrasse Tyson will present his illustrate­d talk “Delusions of Space Enthusiast­s” at the Winspear Opera House on Jan. 16.
 ?? John Harvey/pegasus Theatre ?? Ben Bryant (from left), Scott Nixon and Chad Cline star in Pegasus Theatre’s Prime Time for Murder!, which runs through Jan. 16 at the Eisemann Center.
John Harvey/pegasus Theatre Ben Bryant (from left), Scott Nixon and Chad Cline star in Pegasus Theatre’s Prime Time for Murder!, which runs through Jan. 16 at the Eisemann Center.
 ?? Stephanie Syjuco ?? “Stephanie Syjuco: Double Vision” at the Amon Carter Museum of American Art is a multimedia installati­on that reframes works from the museum’s collection­s.
Stephanie Syjuco “Stephanie Syjuco: Double Vision” at the Amon Carter Museum of American Art is a multimedia installati­on that reframes works from the museum’s collection­s.
 ?? Emil Lippe/special Contributo­r ?? “Tree of Ténéré,” a public art installati­on created by Drift, an Amsterdam art collective, can be found outside the Epic in Deep Ellum.
Emil Lippe/special Contributo­r “Tree of Ténéré,” a public art installati­on created by Drift, an Amsterdam art collective, can be found outside the Epic in Deep Ellum.
 ?? ?? Nature-inspired creations by jewelry designer Paula Crevoshay, including (from left) Bonita Linda (turquoise, moonstone, zircon) and Sea Star (spinel, sapphire, ruby, amethyst), are part of the exhibit “The Shape of Matter — Through an Artist’s Eye” at the Perot Museum of Nature and Science.
Nature-inspired creations by jewelry designer Paula Crevoshay, including (from left) Bonita Linda (turquoise, moonstone, zircon) and Sea Star (spinel, sapphire, ruby, amethyst), are part of the exhibit “The Shape of Matter — Through an Artist’s Eye” at the Perot Museum of Nature and Science.
 ?? ?? Perot Museum of Nature and Science
Perot Museum of Nature and Science

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