Features intern Hannah Alldritt can be reached at 832-7150.
Massage therapy proves to be rock-solid trend
Lawrence massage therapist Kristii Adrian does not get starstruck very easily. But when it came time to give a rubdown to folk singer Arlo Guthrie, she was in awe.
Tired of hearing "Jingle Bells" on the radio every five minutes? Wishing there were only two instead of 12 "Days of Christmas"?
It took Ebenezer Scrooge visits from three ghosts before he learned that giving is better than receiving, but that lesson comes easily to Lawrence youngsters thanks to the Lawrence Arts Center's annual Children's Holiday Shop.
KU theater adapts fairy tale for stage
Certain movies, television programs and plays signal Christmas for some people as much as presents under the tree. Would the holiday really seem complete without the Grinch, Rudolph or the Nutcracker?
Bands are an integral part of colleges, providing the soundtrack to basketball and football games as well as programs purely for the enjoyment of listening.
"Everyone expects a Native play to have feathers and buckskin, but this is a modern play," says Thunderbird Theatre director Pat Melody.
E.M.U. Theatre play searches for meaning, community in disconnected modern world
A play that gives social commentary on the ills of modern living may not sound particularly captivating. But one by John Patrick Shanley, writer of "Joe Versus the Volcano" and "Moonstruck," stands a good chance of being entertaining.
Molded by a sitar legend, Anoushka Shankar respects musical roots while carving new path
Growing up as the daughter of legendary sitar player Ravi Shankar, being the youngest artist ever nominated for a Grammy in World Music and sharing stages with the likes of Sting, Madonna and Elton John would make any musician's career for a lifetime.
2005 Phoenix Award winners bolster Lawrence arts scene
The 2005 Phoenix Award winners -- Joyce Castle, Barry Coffin, Janet Hamburg, Paul Hotvedt, Sue Kwak, Brad Levy, Dave Loewenstein, and Jack Riegle -- each bolster Lawrence arts scene.
More than 400 women fought in the Civil War disguised as men. One of those brave females was Emma Edmonds, and Ric Averill was so fascinated by her story that he turned it into an award-winning play that has been optioned for a film and will have its Lawrence premiere this weekend.