Sheridan County songwriters and the songs they write represent a cross-section of the community.
After lumbering for a week around back roads that a Brit friend described as “a construction site where some tarmac fell off the back of a lorry,” I looked at iPhone images and recalled memories created at royal destinations in a remote area of Timor.
Wisps of black and white and ghosts of color dance and collide within the edges of Martirene Alcántara’s photographs.
The weather in Cheyenne on Nov. 5, 1889 was chilly, ranging from 5 to 30 degrees.
Creepy houses and cemeteries, buildings with miserable histories and the occasional church are habitual haunts.
When Sheila Naismith was officially installed as the leader of the First Congregational United Church of Christ in Sheridan May 13, 2018, she immediately made plans to help the community and maintain her participation in social activism through her new position as the first female pastor of the church in its recorded history.
Artists staying at Sheridan County’s artist residencies are often impressed by our vast, open spaces, mountain vistas and the abundance of stars in our night sky; yet, other than landscape painters, most artists in residence devote their time in our area to ongoing studio projects
Taking care of art is an art itself, as different mediums have specific needs to withstand the wearing of time.
October in Sheridan brings cool fall nights, changing colors and the WYO’s annual gala production.
At a concert-style event at the Gallery on Main in Dayton Oct. 3, a packed room of Dayton community members listened to Jenner Fox tell the stories behind his folk songs — one song was a light-hearted ode to Gatorade, while others were nostalgic songs honoring the people Fox has met throughout his life.
When a person discovers something that helps their lot in life they tend to go to great lengths to hold on to it.
An insect that once wreaked havoc across the Great Plains before its mysterious extinction is now the subject of an opera.
The Whitney Center for the Arts at Sheridan College hosted its second concert of the 2019-2010 season Sunday in Kinnison Hall.
Rod Adams doesn’t know much about Photoshop or Facebook.
Shelby Shadwell — a Wyoming artist whose latest exhibition will be on display in Sheridan College’s Whitney Center for the Arts for the next month — uses his artwork to confront his fears and anxieties, he said.
Summer in Sheridan, Wyoming, is absolutely exhausting.
The ability to produce art knows no boundaries of age, and that rings true for talented artists still sharing their gifts with communities at senior living homes and beyond.
Last week, I went to my doctor for a monthly visit and tweaking.
“I started making soap to solve a problem,” Alex Johnson said. “From there, it turned into gifts, a business and a creative process. It’s a funny combination.”
Is it already back-to-school time?
In the best of artistic performances, the audience participates, the newest addition to the Sheridan artistic community believes.
Nearly this time last year, I was headlong into classwork, and I used this column to ponder the fact that plays can have universal themes throughout history, and thus maintain the true definition of the term “classic.”
“I’ve never seen you looking so lovely as you did tonight, I’ve never seen you shine so bright…The lady in red is dancing with me, cheek to cheek, there’s nobody here, it’s just you and me,” sang Chris de Burgh in 1986.
I was excited to help judge 4-H art at the Sheridan County Fair this year, and also nervous about how to weigh individual 4-H members’ achievement against others in the three age divisions of junior, intermediate and senior.
EXPLORE AND ENGAGE