Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of Indiana Daily Student's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
125 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
At 10 years old, Erin Anderson sat on the floor with her eyes glued to the television as clips of bombings and shelled buildings from the first Gulf War lit up the screen. Springing up in fear, she ran to the couch and cried.
One of the two latest special exhibitions coming to the Eskenazi Museum of Art invites the viewer to look twice before they can truly understand what they see.
The first of two pieces of public artwork for the Indiana Bicentennial Plaza in Indianapolis were delivered to the construction site and are now being installed, according to a press release from the Indiana Arts Commission.
The Eskenazi Museum of Art’s First Thursdays offer students an opportunity to explore the museum even if they may not be able to during regular museum hours.
Since 2009, the College of Arts and Sciences has chosen a theme to explore for each fall semester during their Themester program. The topic then permeates not only curriculum, but activities around campus as well.
Kehinde Wiley’s oil painting “Ena Johnson” hangs prominently in the Grunwald Gallery of Art. It depicts an African American woman standing in a delicate white dress over a bright and intricate background. She holds one white glove in her left hand.
One art curator’s perspective of beauty will be showcased at the Grunwald Gallery of Art’s new exhibit “Framing Beauty: Intimate Visions,” opening Friday.
The Venue Fine Art and Gifts’ Ekphrasis event
Saturday began with a meditation on the day’s theme from curator Dave Colman. Ekphrastic poetry refers to poetry written with a visual art piece as inspiration. The purpose of the event was to introduce the poet-painter pairs whose work is on display as part of Ekphrasis, and give each artist the opportunity to talk about their
During CultureFest, outside the Eskenazi Museum of Art, students moved from booth to booth. The sound of drums, upbeat music from around the world and chatter of an excited crowd colored the street as the sun shone through the clouds.
The Eskenazi Museum of Art revealed four new installations for August, and there are plans to share more new and innovative pieces throughout the semester.
The IU Art Museum has changed its name to the Sidney and Lois Eskenazi Museum of Art after the couple donated $15 million for enhancements and renovations.
Two local artists will have a pop-up art exhibition titled “Look In My Eyes: Show Me Your Teeth.” The show will take place at 8 p.m. Friday, in apartment No. 1 of 732 E. Atwater Ave.
IU Libraries will begin preserving rare and original recordings of “The Orson Welles Show” that debuted Sept. 15, 1941, according to an IU press release.
David Ebbinghouse has been using bones, sticks and hair in his artwork for more than 30 years.
Geraldine McFadin became interested in the art of fashion as a child growing up in Mt. Vernon, Indiana. Her five aunts handed down their old clothes to Geraldine, her mother and two sisters to alter.
Maurice Sendak watched Disney’s “Fantasia” when he was 12 years old. That was the moment when he decided he wanted to draw for the rest of his life, he said.
The installations at the IU Art Museum show collections of pieces that may not fit into larger exhibitions.
The IU Art Museum’s 75th year is more than an anniversary.
From IDS reports
By Maia Rabenold