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  • Luminaria
    Luminaria 11/7
     

    The 7th annual Luminaria will take place on River North, a beautifully restored and revitalized area between the Tobin Center for the Performing Arts and the Southwest School of Art, which festival organizers hope will attract and encourage residents and tourists to visit this newly thriving and expanding stretch of the Riverwalk. Luminaria is San Antonio’s annual celebration of the city’s artists, musicians, performers and cultural organizations. Initiated by Mayor Phil Hardberger in 2008 and overseen by San Antonio’s creative leaders, the event provides visitors and residents with a unique opportunity to revel in the city’s wealth of traditional and innovative cultural expression presented on stages, galleries, and in locations throughout downtown San Antonio.

    Category: Visual art, Art
  • Marisol Deluna New York Fashion Show

    New York fashion designer and San Antonio native Marisol Deluna marks her 25th anniversary in the fashion industry with a runway show and cocktail party. Hosted by the Marisol Deluna Foundation and its partner, the San Antonio Hispanic Chamber of Commerce, the black tie optional event benefits the launch of the Marisol Deluna Foundation Fashion Initiative to support the mentoring of Texas students and young aspiring designers interested in fashion and the design arts.

  • “San Antonio|The Saga”   

    French artist Xavier de Richemont has created high-tech sets for theater and opera and collaborated with the avant-garde visionary Robert Wilson but is arguably best known for his dazzling video installations, which have graced the facades of historic locales across Europe, Canada and Mexico. On view periodically for the next decade, Richemont’s 23-minute spectacle “San Antonio|The Saga” employs San Fernando Cathedral as a canvas to “narrate the historical discovery, settlement and development of San Antonio” via a 7,000-square-foot projection choreographed to music in surround sound.

  • Two Women Look West: Photographs of King Ranch

    by Helen C. Kleberg and Toni Frissell

    Place: Witte Museum
  • "Art in the Garden" 10/22 9:00AM
     

    Bill FitzGibbons curates works by Richard Hunt, who has completed more public sculptures than any other artist in the country, including many throughout his hometown of Chicago.

  • Coming to Light
    Coming to Light 10/22 8:30AM
     

    The Wittliff Collections at Texas State University's Alkek Library in San Marcos recently opened Coming to Light, a photographic exhibition showcasing additions to their dynamically growing holdings. On view are works from 42 internationally acclaimed and emerging photographers, recently acquired and shown by the Wittliff for the first time. The images range from portraiture and the Southwest’s natural and invented landscapes to themes related to Mexico’s history, beauty, and cultural impact upon the United States.

  • Mary Ellen Mark: Man and Beast-Photographs From Mexico and India

    Curated by Dr. David Coleman No opening reception Exhibit on display: January 21 - December 7, 2014  Viewing hours: Mon – Fri, 8 am - 5 pm (Thu, 8 am - 7pm); Sat, 11 am - 5 pm; Sun, 2 - 6 pm  Free admission

  • Mark MacGavern: Out in the Wild-A Texas Portfolio

    Curated by Irene Abrego San Antonio College Library - Moody Learning Center, 4th Floor Opening reception: Thursday, September 4, 2014, 4 - 7 pm  Exhibit on display: August 25 - December 5, 2014  Viewing hours: Mon - Fri, 9 am - 6 pm

  • Altering Space
    Altering Space 10/22 9:00AM
     

    Curated by Kathy Armstrong Opening reception: Thursday, September 11, 2014, 6 - 8 pm Exhibit on display: September 11 - November 9, 2014  Viewing hours: Mon - Sat, 9 am - 5 pm; Sun, 11 am - 4 pm  Photography & Landscape Lecture by Victor Pagona, SSA Photography Department Chair  Tuesday, October 21, 2014, 7 pm | Free

  • Rodolfo Choperena, Anne Doran, August Muth, Allison Wade, Sally Weber: Momentary Realities

    Curated by Susan Oliver Heard Cinnabar Art Gallery, 1420 South Alamo, Suite 147, San Antonio, TX 78210 Opening reception: Thursday, September 4, 2014, 6:30 - 9 pm  Artist talk during opening reception Exhibit on display: September 4 - November 1, 2014  Viewing hours: Wed - Sun, Noon - 6 pm | Mon & Tue by appointment

  • Al Rendon: Timeless Icons-The San Antonio Missions

    Photographer Al Rendon presents an exhibition celebrating the San Antonio Missions, with a portion of proceeds benefiting the Archdiocese fund to restore the landmarks.

  • "Altering Space" 10/22 9:00AM
     

    Kathy Armstrong curates a promising batch of photographers at the Russell Hill Rogers Gallery at the Southwest School of Art: Matthew Albanese (New York), Kim Keever (New York), Kila & Rusharc (UK), Seokmin Ko (South Korea), Scott Martin (San Antonio), John Pfahl (Buffalo) and Barry Underwood (Cleveland). Their common task was to construct, alter or recreate imaginary or re-invented landscapes, “whether through dioramas, hand-process or technology, and each photograph has a handmade component with visible evidence of that production.” Given the culture-wide preoccupation with meta-landscape, and the possibilities of digital technology, it’ll be difficult for this show not to be fascinating.  

  • Greg Kinney: Forty Years of Color

    Opening reception: Thursday, September 11, 2014, 6 - 8 pm Exhibit on display: September 11 - November 9, 2014  Viewing hours: Mon - Sat, 9 am - 5 pm; Sun, 11 am - 4 pm

  • "Invasive Species" 10/22 12:00PM
     

     With a title that might bring to mind such pesky flora and fauna as Bermudagrass, feral hogs, bastard cabbage and Zebra mussels, Artpace’s “Invasive Species” unites a trio of San Antonio-based artists bound by their alternative approaches to landscapes. Current chair of the Southwest School of Art’s sculpture and integrated media department, Justin Boyd is an avid field recorder but also creates installations, sculptures and videos in search of “true American spirit and inspiration.” An El Paso native celebrated for her Mexic-Arte Museum show “Voces de las Pérdidas,” Adriana Corral (pictured) addresses serious themes—including femicide and violence in Ciudad Juárez, Mexico—via installations and performances incorporating everything from ceramic body-bag tags to soil from crime scenes and rubbings of court documents. Nature, sexuality and the male form are key themes for Joey Fauerso, who teaches art at Texas State University and is known for atmospheric works encompassing painting, video and animation. On view in the Hudson (Show)Room through January, “Invasive Species” runs concurrently with local artist Jimmy James Canales’ new series of “exploits, experiments and performances” created for Artpace’s Window Works program.   With a title that might bring to mind such pesky flora and fauna as Bermudagrass, feral hogs, bastard cabbage and Zebra mussels, Artpace’s “Invasive Species” unites a trio of San Antonio-based artists bound by their alternative approaches to landscapes. Current chair of the Southwest School of Art’s sculpture and integrated media department, Justin Boyd is an avid field recorder but also creates installations, sculptures and videos in search of “true American spirit and inspiration.” An El Paso native celebrated for her Mexic-Arte Museum show “Voces de las Pérdidas,” Adriana Corral (pictured) addresses serious themes—including femicide and violence in Ciudad Juárez, Mexico—via installations and performances incorporating everything from ceramic body-bag tags to soil from crime scenes and rubbings of court documents. Nature, sexuality and the male form are key themes for Joey Fauerso, who teaches art at Texas State University and is known for atmospheric works encompassing painting, video and animation. On view in the Hudson (Show)Room through January, “Invasive Species” runs concurrently with local artist Jimmy James Canales’ new series of “exploits, experiments and performances” created for Artpace’s Window Works program. 

    Place: Artpace
  • Timothy McCoy:

    McCoy, a recognized artist from Georgia, whose career was inspired by photography workshops at the Southwest School of Art from 1984-1985, returns to exhibit his latest portfolio. “These images of water transformed as it flows from the mountains to the sea were inspired by the premise that there is a correspondence between the inner, spiritual life and the structures in nature.”

  • Cristina J. Sanchez: Bantu EyeZ

    Cristina J. Sanchez’s collection Bantu EyeZ is on exhibit at Fotoseptiembre this fall. The opening reception is September 16 from 5:30-7:30pm.

  • Neil Maurer: Four Decades of Photography

    The opening reception of Four Decades of Photography by artist Neil Maurer is on Saturday, September 6 from 6-9pm. The exhibition at REM Gallery, curated by Kathy Vargas and Lawrence Leissner, will be on display from September 6 to October 24.

    Place: REM Gallery
  • Fashion Week San Antonio 2014

    Fashion Week San Antonio is the official celebration of fashion and culture, attracting multi-cultural trendsetters domestically and internationally. As the 7th largest city in the United States, San Antonio becomes the style attraction for the most innovative fashion designers, red carpets and retailers across South Texas and Latin America. Produced by leading fashion PR house, Tony Harris Fashion, it is the city's premier fashion event, showcasing contemporary Spring collections of leading designer brands in a runway show or fashion exhibition.

    Category: Visual art, Fashion, Art
  • Hector Garza:
    Hector Garza: "New Works" 12/30 8:00AM
     

    Arturo Infante Almeida curates artist Hector Garza’s poppy new works, which combine cartoonish elements and lotería imagery.

 

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Critic's Picks all events

  • Landlady
    Landlady 10/22 9:00PM
     

    These Brooklyn indie rockers are known to throw the sonic kitchen sink at their compositions and live outings. With hues of jazz, blues, rock and classical music, Landlady (helmed by Adam Schatz) is a surprising glow-fi pop-rock outfit poised to do big things with their malleable and vigorous sound. Schatz is no stranger to the music world, though Landlady has only released two albums to date; he has played in the experimental art-rock band Man Man, co-produced NYC Winter Jazzfest and rocked his saxophone for Vampire Weekend. Come dig these guys as they tour their sophomore album Upright Behavior.

    Place:
    Category: Music, Rock/Pop
  • A Flock of Seagulls
    A Flock of Seagulls 10/23 8:00PM
     

    Maybe it’s that opening on-the-nose Jonathan Livingston ambience or maybe it’s frontman Mike Score’s wail, but AFOS’ lead single “I Ran (So Far Away)” has a bet-the-farm Cinescope grandeur only attempted a couple of other times on their self-titled debut LP and with significantly less success. In hindsight, “I Ran” sounds like the Flock knew they wouldn’t be on our radar for long, but they sure left us a single—and, of course, a silly-ass haircut—for the ages. Score has long since shaved his head, but here’s hoping he’s still giving the people half of what they want.

    Place: 210 Kapone’s    Tags: Music>80s, Music
  • Dance with the Dead
    Dance with the Dead 10/24 8:00PM
     

    The Institute of Texan Cultures opens its doors to a bevy of partygoers dressed as famous dead Texans for the fourth annual Dance with the Dead. The adults-only evening includes a live band, Día de los Muertos art exhibit and an art slam organized by Robert Wilkens. For an additional cost, Willie Mendez and Troy Simchak will lead tours of the museum’s haunted “hotspots.” Oh, and be warned: Guests take their costuming seriously, seeking “out the little nooks and crannies of Texas history” in hopes of winning the evening’s famed costume contest.

    Category: Special events
  • Big Bad Voodoo Daddy
    Big Bad Voodoo Daddy 10/24 8:00PM
     

    Given the Tobin’s other inaugural bookings, the Symphony’s Pops series leans toward the conservative. But the opener is a different matter altogether, with the Symphony inviting swing revivalists Big Bad Voodoo Daddy for a program that aims “to have you swinging in the aisles.” Getting a symphony to “swing” seems a dubious proposition. But BBVD has been pulling this off with symphonies since 2005, blending a goateed brand of retro swing into the symphony repertoire on the strength of a program mixing big band jazz, jump blues and crooner ballads.

  • Cafe Tacuba
    Cafe Tacuba 10/24 9:00PM
     

    Published in 2012, Rolling Stone’s list of The 10 Greatest Latin Rock Albums of All Time was controversial, but no one argued with the first choice: Café Tacuba’s masterpiece Re (1994) was a game changer which jumped from alternative son jarocho and industrial metal to bolero and mambo, and from funk and norteña to banda and pop. With their second album, the Mexican quartet (AKA Café Tacvba) left no stone unturned, but the variety of genres was just a detail—the power of Re rested on dynamite songs and superb production by Argentina’s Gustavo Santaolalla, who years later would win back-to-back Golden Globes and Oscars for his scores to Babel and Brokeback Mountain. Twenty-five years after the band was formed, and 20 years after their best album, the two-time Grammy and two-time Latin Grammy winners bring their perfect blend of sophisticated art-rock and visceral mestizaje to San Antonio for their 20re–ct25 Tour, during which they will perform Re in its entirety and (we hope) a few other classics. It’s an all-ages party celebrating the legacy of one of the world’s most original (and still relevant) bands in any language.

  • NOSA Fest
    NOSA Fest 10/25 4:00PM
     

    This stacked event just might be boss enough to draw the staunchest inner-loopers to venture a bit farther north this Saturday. NOSA (North of San Antonio) Fest is a one-day, all-ages festival which features a live rodeo, a silent auction, carnival games, food by local chefs, prize giveaways and live music from some of SA’s finest, including Fishermen, Bekah Kelso and the Fellas, Octahedron, and Band of Bandits. We are particularly excited to catch Austin soul collective Mingo Fishtrap in this beautiful outdoor space. A portion of the day’s proceeds will benefit the San Antonio Food Bank.

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