Art: Luster behind the lens

According to self-important snobs, notability only happens on the East and West coasts. Middle America’s not called the flyover states for nothing.


Art: Inquisitive photos make up ‘Moral Matters’

Bill Pusztai’s images were the first I saw upon walking into Garner Narrative on East Market Street.


Art: Through the looking glass

Admittedly, when it comes to art exhibitions with children as their target audience, glass is not the medium that first comes to mind.


Art: We were big in the ’80s

The Humana building was heralded by The New York Times and Time when it was completed in 1985

This Louisville building has certainly received attention. An international design competition was held, The New York Times came calling and Time magazine praised it.


Snap chats

Local galleries and studios celebrate the Louisville Photo Biennial

“A photograph is usually looked at — seldom looked into.” —Ansel Adams


Art: Exhibit brings rock royalty to Louisville Library

Rock ’n’ roll royalty has come to Louisville by way of a collection of original Rolling Stone magazine photographs.


Art: Diamonds in the rough

Artist Jacob Heustis etches vapid socialites using diamonds

Launched with a fanfare of embossed invitations and calling cards, Jacob Heustis’ “Debutantes” was introduced at Swanson Contemporary earlier this month.


The dragon maker

Fantasy illustrator Larry Elmore may be the best-known artist you’ve never heard of

More than 2,500 Facebook fans, 2,097 backers on Kickstarter, hundreds of thousands of dollars in painting commissions each year and fans from Frankfort to France: Larry Elmore may just be the


Art: Blast from the past

Exhibit celebrates 50 years of Actors Theatre

Fourth Street today is a conglomeration of office buildings, the behemoth known as Fourth Street Live and the newly acronymed SoFo, a commercial strip where wig stores butt up against purveyors of


Art: ‘Movie Geek’ exhibit crosses media boundaries

Bryan Renfro knows that films are sort of a biopic of life. Everyone’s lives, really.