If you're a Minnesota Orchestra lover needing a little holiday hope, here's some: Struggling orchestras elsewhere in the country are seeing light at the end of the tunnel. Even in Detroit.
Is it possible to review four movies in a four minutes? Not a problem for the Cube Critics.
With the help of T Bone Burnett, Carey Mulligan learned how to be an earnest folk singer for the Coen Brothers' new film.
"The Hobbit," originally intended as a children's-level addition to the "Lord of the Rings" series, just doesn't have enough in its 150 pages to warrant nine hours of screen time over three movies.
The locked out musicians of the Minnesota Orchestra announced details of a 10-concert spring season. The musicians hinted at some of the upcoming concerts at their community meeting Monday, but have now announced dates, programs, and ticket details.
The $1.1 million figure is lower than many people expected in a fiscal year where the Minnesota Orchestra presented no official concerts.
Citing poor leadership, 10 state legislators in a letter Tuesday called for the resignation of Minnesota Orchestra President and CEO Michael Henson and two members of the orchestra's board of directors, as well as an immediate end to the musicians lock out.
Orchestra officials locked out the musicians more than 14 months ago. Since then the two sides have been embroiled in a bitter contract dispute.
Minneapolis comics artist Anders Nilsen's imagination inspired him to create a new graphic novel "Rage of Poseidon," which twists modern ideas into ancient tales.
At first blush, "The World's End" seems like a knock-off of "The Hangover" with a British twist. It's not.
The concert at 2 p.m.on Sunday May 4, will present the same "Echoes of History" program to be performed May 2. It consists of pieces by Wagner, Dvorak, Liszt, and Tchaikovsky.
Visitors to the Walker Art Center in Minneapolis will see a lot of TV commercials when the 27th annual screenings of the best of British TV advertising begins a month-long run Friday night.
The Saint Paul Chamber Orchestra has announced that it ended the year with a surplus of more than $280,000.
Purist fans of Chuck Logan will be disappointed. But they should give the film a chance; it's a high-octane thriller that delivers the goods with a bit of nuance unusual in action movies.
Some authors might object to a big-time Hollywood star messing mightily with one of their novels. But when Sylvester Stallone's recent adaptation of "Homefront" opens in theaters nationwide on Wednesday, Stillwater writer Chuck Logan will be among those pleased to see what unfolds on the big screen, because it's his book upon which the movie is based.