Shannah Arner describes what inspires her to create watercolor art.
Richard Stickann will be reading from his novel, "Hobbledehoy Boy," which explores the themes of adolescent awkwardness, Wednesday at the Yellow Dog Bookshop.
For ceramic artist Norleen Nosri, being selected to create artwork for the Percent For Art Program meant creating a sense of togetherness for Columbia. Norsi's teacup display of the cups and containers now sit in a glass case on the fourth floor of Columbia’s city hall.
True/False Film Fest's founders, David Wilson and Paul Sturtz, explore the middle ground between nonfiction and fiction storytelling in this year's festival.
Sen. Blunt spoke at the State Historical Society about his proposed bill to award the Congressional Gold Medal to members of the Monuments Men.
Moving nearly 100 plaster casts was a delicate process for the two moving companies hired by the MU Museum of Art and Archaeology, with costs totaling $1.5 million.
With the film "The Monuments Men" opening nationwide on Friday, several of the group's members are remembered for their important roles in Missouri before and after World War II.
Thirty-nine films were selected for the festival, which will take place from Feb. 27 to March 2. Four of those films were chosen for secret screenings.
Artist Critique Group is a chance for artists, who often struggle in isolation with their artistic challenges, to offer each other constructive advice.
The hotel invites Columbia residents to write their dreams for 2014 on a chalkboard by Short Street.
Ben Worley, a music major at MU and president of the Add9 a cappella group, dreams of singing for one of the crowds at New York's Metropolitan Opera House.
While in town to plan for his installation at the True/False Film Festival, artist Eric Rieger stopped by Lee Elementary School to teach students to create designs by weaving yarn through a chain link fence.
Columbia resident Bonnie Chasteen is an artist and editor for the Missouri Department of Conservation. Her exhibit, "Faces, Places, Figures, and Food," will be at Orr Street Studios from Nov. 19 to Dec. 1.
Local Columbia artist Jean Griffith takes discarded trash and turns it into art. Her site on Etsy.com has had 1,200 views since her shop opened in February.
“I’m lucky I’ve been able to make a living with this,” says the Missouri musician, who will showcase his craft Saturday at the State Historical Society's annual meeting.
"Spring Awakening," this year's fall musical, won the 2007 Tony Award for Best Musical. The musical will run from Wednesday to Sunday.
The creator of "Maidentrip" talks filmmaking, her favorite directors and the Citizen Jane Film Festival. Sunday is the final day of the annual event.
Columbia's One Read author Keija Parssinen was born in Saudi Arabia, moved to Texas at 12 and never felt as if she truly belonged to either land. But for Parssinen, her identity as a writer doesn't hinge on her past.
"You're Next" is the third horror movie filmed in Columbia by a team with strong personal ties to the city.
The festival will open with "Maidentrip" — a film about Laura Dekker, 14, who set out to become the youngest person to sail around the world.