if you’re a musician and you have a stroke, your life might go on, but your career very well might not. Bass Eric Jordan faced this musicians’ nightmare and, along the long road to recovery discovered that singing was just what the doctor ordered.
Annie Leibovitz has chosen 156 photographs to showcase at the Wexner Center to represent the definitive edition of her work thus far.
The nature of life is so fleeting, and yet the nature of what we leave behind is so solid; be it an artifact, a piece of art, or even just our corpse. The flux between the permanence and impermanence of the human body is where Alina Szapocznikow’s art lives and breathes so fully.
The practice of art is often something akin to devotion. It can be all-consuming; the focus of your entire life. In Paula Hayes’ delicate and beautiful terrariums on display at the Wexner Center, it is clear to see that what she is devoted to are plants.
A wistful but jarring glimpse into a better time for independent filmmaking – when Todd Haynes’ shocked the new queer indie film scene with his first feature-length film, Poison.
WOSU Theatre Critic Joy Reilly talks with Chuck Helm, director of performing arts at the Wexner Center about ‘Terminus,’ a new play by Mark O’Rowe performed by the Abbey Theatre, the National Theatre of Ireland.
Take a tour of the playful art on display at the Wexner Center for the Arts exhibit ‘Six Solos’ with ArtZine’s Ashley Brook and chief curator of exhibitions at the Wexner Center Christopher Bedford.
In one of the cultural highlights of the season, the Merce Cunningham Dance Company embarks on a final two-year international tour, kicking off in Mershon Auditorium today.
Which doesn’t mean that it’s great art, of course. But the Wexner always seems to be posing that $64,000 question of what is worth being put on display and what isn’t.
Exclusive tour of the work of Belgian contemporary artist Luc Tuymans at the Wexner.
Co-founder and artistic director of the SITI Company, Anne Bogart returns to the Wexner Center with SITI and a new work, “Who Do You Think You Are,” a theater piece where words, movement, and space are used to diagram the potential of the human brain.