When Sheridan County schools abruptly transitioned to online education, administrators and teachers scratched their heads about the future of art and music classes.
At Ucross we are champions of the creative spirit — a place where writers, artists, composers and choreographers can dream up original work and later bring it to the world.
Strange, memorable, surreal, discombobulating, bizarre — this is how two artists described their abbreviated residency at Ucross, living briefly in a space of intentional isolation while a pandemic spread across the globe.
I’ve been reading light, frothy, mindless fiction for entertainment. Usually an eclectic reader, the more serious material I enjoy just doesn’t seem to suit the current situation.
These are certainly unprecedented times we’re living and operating in right now. When SAGE Community Arts decided to close the art center to in-person visitation and arts education offerings in mid-March, we quickly pivoted our day-to-day operations and asked, “How can we continue to build and inspire community through the visual arts during these times?”
Seven photographers, 172 families, one mission.
In the past several weeks the arts world has undergone rapid and drastic changes in light of the global pandemic.
During this time of conscientious hand washing, while singing “Twinkle, Twinkle Little Star,” something to offset the boredom of self-isolation and staying at home is in order. OK here it comes.
Rafter J residents out for an early afternoon stroll Sunday morning gravitated toward the amplified sound of Peter Keenan’s voice and nylon-string guitar as it bounced off the glass and wood of Legacy Lodge at Jackson Hole and echoed into the valley.
A video pan of an empty WYO Performing Arts and Education Center gracefully lands on a spotlighted Erin Butler, executive director of the WYO, seemingly ready to perform.
Sound artist, curator and composer Laurie Schwartz forces listeners to question, “What is music?
On a Tuesday evening at the WYO Performing Arts and Education Center, the curtain rises for the Bolshoi Ballet.
We were honored with the Sheridan County Chamber of Commerce’s Strength of Sheridan Award as well as a Governor’s Arts Award — truly exciting, humbling and inspiring.
The Two Tracks will join six Wyoming acts in Boise, Idaho, for the Wyoming Showcase at Treefort Music Fest March 26.
Harmony is something that happens when separate entities find commonality within their differences.
Juried art shows serve as an important way for artists to be seen, to get their work out into the world and to become familiar with others in their field. But how do they work?
Maybe it is our dramatic Wyoming landscape, or the occasionally theatrical weather, but the art of drama really thrives at Ucross.
With lots of work and behind the scenes action, students, art teachers and museum curators are ready to show fifth-grade student artwork at The Brinton Museum for the annual All Schools Fifth-Grade Art Show.
As bushfires rage across Australia, Eloisa Michelle is hunkered down in her Cheyenne-based hobbit hole, repeating the phrase “time is of the essence” to the tune of her sewing machine’s hum.
It was 10:45 A.M. on a Wednesday morning, and my stomach was oddly speaking to me with premature hunger pangs.
Wyoming’s driver license and identification cards will now be more secure and harder to counterfeit.
There’s no shortage of information about the famous blizzard of 1949, probably the most famous weather event in Wyoming history — but Don Strube’s story stands out.
Artists don’t live paycheck to paycheck — instead, they live sale to sale, and with that uncertainty comes a specific lifestyle unique to the arts.
EXPLORE AND ENGAGE