Twelve unique tigers painted by mid-Missouri artists were unveiled Friday at Columbia Mall. People can vote for their favorite tiger by donating to the tiger's charity online until Oct. 3.
Camp Citizen Jane ended Thursday, but the participants and instructors continue their filmmaking.
Missouri Theatre's stage and auditorium were dedicated to instrumental members of the Missouri Symphony Society on Saturday.
The 56th annual Art in the Park ended Sunday afternoon at Stephens Lake Park.
Yoram Gal, from Israel, and Jenny McGee, from Missouri, were two of the more than 100 artists who showed their work at Stephens Lake Park on Saturday.
Volunteer Tom O'Connor is trying to make the annual festival a little more environmentally friendly. The event begins Saturday.
Edward Sharpe and the Magnetic Zeros is the first show for this summer's Ninth Street Summerfest. At least 2,000 people were expected at Wednesday night's concert. Country artist Randy Houser will perform later in June.
Many people wanted Lisa Bartlett, the owner of ARTlandish Gallery, to prosecute after art and charity money were stolen from her store. Instead, she wrote this compassionate letter in response to the theft.
The 14th Annual Watercolor Missouri International Show was inspired by former British Prime Minister Winston Churchill’s interest in painting, said Kit Freudenberg, the museum’s interim assistant director.
Columbia artist Mary Anne Flesch uses a wide range of materials to produce unique pieces of art.
David Dearnley performs predominately solo, singer/songwriter original, acoustic music.
Scott Kronk works largely with thickened acrylic-based media and pallete knives.
"The Missouri Immigrant Experience: Faces and Places" photo exhibit will be on display at the Columbia Public Library from April 5 to 25.
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.