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Child ‘Baring’


Hidden in Plain Sight


‘Nebraska Rising’


Fitting ‘Homage’


‘Eloquence in Stone’


To Kill a Mockingbird Lives


Must Be the Place


Summer Hothouse


Femininity In Many Forms


Calling Bullsh*t


‘Nebraska Rising’

Whatever else one takes away from Nebraska Rising, a current exhibition of 11 area artists at the Bemis Center for Contemporary Arts, two things are remarkably clear.

One, the region is not lacking in a diverse group of artists who, at whatever stage of their career, fly under the radar or out of the limelight. Those artists include: Heron Basset, Mary Elizabeth/Mesonjixx, Phil Hawkins, Roberta Leaverton, Joey...

Eddith (2)

Fitting ‘Homage’

It’s no surprise to see that artist, instructor and writer Eddith Buis has amassed as many friends as she has.

 As a 39-year veteran art teacher for Omaha Public Schools and Metropolitan Community College and a longtime artist, Buis has become well known for her work across multiple mediums.

You may have come across her earlier concrete or clay sculptures or one of the figures of the J. Doe Public Art project she...

Sora (1)

‘Eloquence in Stone’

Sora Kimberlain’s sculptures are not only inspired by the human form, but their creation is attached to a very personal history.

 Each piece of stone is carefully selected from the quarry of its origin and then studied to determine the form inside that’s destined to come out.

Her newest solo exhibition at Modern Arts Midtown, opening Aug. 5, Eloquence in Stone: Pulling the Energy from the Inside Out, To Reflect...

To Kill a Mockingbird Lives

“As you grow older, you’ll see white men cheat black men every day of your life, but let me tell you something and don’t you forget it—whenever a white man does that to a black man, no matter who he is, how rich he is, or how fine a family he comes from, that white man is trash.” Thus wrote Harper Lee in To Kill a Mockingbird. Those words are in her 1960 Pulitzer Prize-winning novel.

More than 50 years later they...

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