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Articles on this Page
- 10/06/16--02:00: _Big debate, big scr...
- 07/20/17--02:00: _Pop Wagner, homegro...
- 09/28/17--02:00: _A singer’s path, at...
- 11/09/17--02:00: _Pens to Pictures— F...
- 11/09/17--02:00: _Commentary — How Te...
- 11/23/17--02:00: _A day for community...
- 04/12/18--02:00: _‘New Yorker’ cartoo...
- 05/31/18--02:00: _The physics of the ...
- 10/06/16--02:00: Big debate, big screen at Little Art
- 07/20/17--02:00: Pop Wagner, homegrown cowboy, to perform
- 09/28/17--02:00: A singer’s path, at the Little Art
- 11/09/17--02:00: Pens to Pictures— Films give voice to prisoners
- 11/09/17--02:00: Commentary — How Ted Neeley became Jesus
- 11/23/17--02:00: A day for community giving
- 04/12/18--02:00: ‘New Yorker’ cartoonist at Little Art
- 05/31/18--02:00: The physics of the Force at Little Art
A live stream of the candidates’ debate at Long Island’s Hoftra University and the Little Art’s programming leading up to it were presented through a partnership with ThinkTV, Channel 16, the Dayton-based PBS affiliate.
Musician and storyteller Pop Wagner makes no claim to being an actual cowboy, though he certainly looks the part, with his thick mustache, wide-brimmed hat and Western attire.
Acclaimed tenor Martin Bakari still calls Yellow Springs home, though he’s lived in New York for the past five years, and Boston for six years before that.
Addiction, poverty, sexual abuse. The themes that run through the five short films created by incarcerated women through the Pens to Pictures project are difficult topics.
In the rock opera “Jesus Christ Superstar,” the first time that Jesus meets the Roman procurator who will sentence him to death is during a song called “Pilate and Christ.” For Ted Neeley, this scene was shared for decades by his dear friend, Barry Dennen. Just a few days before Neeley and I recently spoke, Barry had died suddenly.
After collecting $75,000 in a single day last November, an effort to raise money for local nonprofit groups is returning to the village for a second year this holiday season.
While Tom Bachtell only spent three years in Yellow Springs as a teenager, they were formative ones. Moving to the village as a sophomore in high school, Bachtell lived in Yellow Springs during the early 1970s, when the village was vibrant with political activism, arts happenings and intellectual fervor.
“Star Wars” fans who have mused about whether or not working light sabers and blasters will ever be available for purchase on Amazon are in luck: Patrick Johnson, author of “The Physics of Star Wars,” will be at the Little Art Theatre on Sunday, May 27, to talk about his book.