Today, the Cube Critics' conversation centered on films in which a 19th century woman passes as a man and wolves become Liam Neeson's nemeses.
Actress Glenn Close originally performed "Albert Nobbs" as a one-woman show. The film version, which opens in the Twin Cities this weekend, is a heartrending story of a woman living in 19th century Dublin who passes herself off as a man.
The Walker Art Center opens a huge retrospective tonight looking back over half a century of painter and provocateur Frank Gaard's work.
When we casually toss around words like millions and billions in conversation, it's difficult to visualize what those numbers actually represent. It's a challenge which for years has motivated photographer Chris Jordan.
The Cube Critics sort through the Oscar nominations for 2011's best picture.
Today is Gary Eichten's last day at Minnesota Public Radio. After 45 years in the newsroom, Gary is retiring.
The Cube Critics debate great performances versus great movies.
Singer-songwriter Suzzy Roche has delighted fans with her insightful songs, and soaring harmonies. She's back to present something different: her new novel.
The Minnesota Orchestra will present its popular Sommerfest program in July on the campus of the University of Minnesota.
The Minnesota Opera has named Michael Christie as its new music director, a new position. In the past, the Opera, hired a conductor on a production-by-production basis.
Arts reporter Euan Kerr and Stephanie Curtis the Movie Maven are the Cube Critics. Today they discuss horror, heists, 'Contraband' and 'Carnage.'
A group of young photographers from the north side of Minneapolis hopes to raise awareness of homes still waiting for repair after a tornado ripped through the area last spring.
The word "feminist" hauls a lot of baggage nowadays. It can draw every kind of reaction from unquestioning acceptance to eye-rolling, from immediate understanding to boiling anger.
It's the time of year for looking back on the best in everything, including movies, and Stephanie Curtis the Movie Maven and arts reporter Euan Kerr are not to be outdone.
Steve Boman, a reporter by trade, decided to take a career leap in his early 40s and attend film school at USC. He recounts what turned out to be a wild ride in his new memoir, "Film School."