Arkansas Times staff photographer Brian Chilson finished off Thanksgiving weekend with a visit to Simmons Bank Arena to see The Eagles on Sunday, Nov. 27.
Arkansas Times staff photographer Brian Chilson caught heavy metal superstars Five Finger Death Punch at Simmons Bank Arena on Saturday, Nov. 26.
This month, the Tony Award-winning story of Tevye the milkman’s struggle to maintain his family’s traditional Jewish religious and cultural lifestyle in the wake of encroaching modern influences comes to the Robinson Center stage.
One of the most influential and heavy-hitting metal bands performing today is helmed by longtime Arkansas resident Nate Garrett, and this home state show is going to be a heavy music landmark in a year full of heavy music landmarks.
Counting the minutes ’til the forthcoming full-length “Ramblin’ Soul” offers up an Odetta cover and a charming stay-at-home tune titled “Boxers on Backwards.” If the future of country is queer, can we go ahead and crown Carper monarch already?
The Chores on connecting with audiences, recording with Jason Tedford and what they did during summer vacation.
Portraits will be displayed at New Deal Gallery in Little Rock (2003 S. Louisiana St.) Friday, Nov. 18, 6-9 p.m., with fare from Lili's Mexican Street Food. On Saturday, Nov. 19, the gallery opens at 1 p.m., and CWFA hosts a live storytelling event at 2 p.m. featuring stories from people who have been incarcerated in Arkansas.
Of her painterly and vivid works, the artist has said she doesn’t want to create “narratives of victimhood,” but rather flip the script to include beautifully subversive images of freedom.
The singer-songwriter and fiddle virtuoso graces the stage at The Rev Room, touring in support of her critically acclaimed 2022 record “Take It Like a Man.”
Clarice K. Abdul-Bey and Ameria Jones turned Edith Ware McClinton's memoir 'Scars from a Lynching' into a radio play
Clarice K. Abdul-Bey and Ameria Jones have turned an Arkansas family's story into radio theater in an adaptation of Edith Ware McClinton's account of the lynching of William Jack Ware and his twin brother Jim Ware in a small town in Calhoun County in the 1890s. The hour-long take is titled "Scars Brought Into Focus: The Silver Screen of the Mind * Images * Memories (A True Horror Story Based in Arkansas.)"
Badass mixed-genre show at the dive bar for the win.
With an aim “to champion and create space for the more experimental side of music, film, dance and visual art” across the state, this two-evening series features performances from Matt Magerkurth, Kevin Blagg, Damian Cheek, Stringsmen + BAANG, The Drowned, Job Smoot, Thomas Echols, and Leon Carlo featuring Serrano-Torres.
Did you vote yet? OK. Good. If you did, and you need a distraction from watching the Election Day midterm results roll in, Arlette Laan is giving a talk at Central Arkansas Library System's Ron Robinson Theater. She's the first woman to have hiked all 11 National Scenic Trails — over 18,000 miles total.
"I wanted to record it because I think it beautifully expresses the feeling of being attached to someone who can't prioritize you," Ott said, "no matter how much they may want to."
If you’re a fan of any of Pike’s other projects (or classic conspiracy theories), you’ll definitely want to check it out. There’s also the possibility you’ll learn of some sweet new conspiracy theories, especially if you’ve never heard of the Reptilians.
An absolutely fierce track from a band whose live performances are defined by urgency and power, whose merchandising efforts are bent toward justice and whose messages are worth getting (and staying) pissed off about.
Zeppelin-esque rock revivalists Greta van Fleet took the stage at Simmons Bank Arena last night, and Arkansas Times staff photographer Brian Chilson was onsite to capture the show.
The best country music baritone in the state is doing the thing, y'all. Salty Dogs frontman Brad Williams — pride of Marked Tree, Arkansas — announced this week that he'll be putting out a solo record, "The Greatest is Love."
Although Abdurraqib sincerely embodies a passion for popular culture, the guiding theme underneath all of his work is an unflinching curiosity toward what it means to be Black in America.
The Hot Springs Documentary Film Institute announced today that film festival programmer Ken Jacobson will be the its new executive director.