Jackie Shafer is the Producer of Broad & High. When she's not exploring all the fabulous arts and culture Columbus has to offer, she's choreographing very complicated and physically impossible roller-skating routines in her head.
Jackie Shafer's Latest Posts
Many claim funk music has its roots in Dayton, and local artists paid homage to it in this year’s annual “Visual Voices” exhibit at the city’s Victoria Theatre, where artists were challenged to create visual art that captures the essence and flavor of the Dayton funk sound.
Dayton artist Amy Kollar Anderson’s medium of choice is acrylic paint. Her paintings – which some consider dark and edgy with a side of whimsy – depict narratives about obsession, duality and containments in order to explore the differences between being in and out of control. She’s also the official artist for one of Dayton’s [...]
Max Beckmann was a German painter and printmaker who was largely influenced by his experiences surrounding the two World Wars. Known for his many self-portraits, he was considered by many art historians to be the greatest German artist of the 20th century. In this segment, we’ll tour the Max Beckmann exhibition at the St. Louis [...]
This episode of Broad & High includes, Artist Profile: Ric Stewart, Amy Kollar Anderson, and Max Beckmann at the St. Louis Art Museum. Columbus artist Ric Stewart combines his love of art and motorcycles, most notably through sculpture. Dayton artist Amy Kollar Anderson’s medium of choice is acrylic paint. Her paintings are dark and edgy [...]
The Weinland Park Story Book project is the result of a long collaboration between the Wexner Center for the Arts and the residents and children of the Weinland Park community. The limited-edition graphic anthology offers a glimpse into the rich and colorful history of a neighborhood that has faced dramatic changes over the past 100 years.
Like most working actors, Kevin Farrell held random jobs while pursuing a career in Hollywood where he appeared in small roles in film and television, most notably on Frasier. When a friend encouraged him to sell Tupperware – in drag – to supplement his income, he dismissed the idea as ludicrous.