Shakespeare’s World and Ours.
A young professional autistic actor makes his difference work on the stage
Photo courtesy of Jan Beatty.
The poetry of the working class.
Photo by Jimmy Katz
One of the great jazz virtuosos take us through his musical journey.
Photo by Francesco Pini
Keeping the music alive and the musicians playing.
photo credit: Jessica Suworoff, National Museum of African Art, Smithsonian Institution
Dr. Cole’s mission is to inspire a love of art especially in girls from under-represented communities.
Photo by Alen MacWeeney
In her novels, Solace and Tender, she paints an unsentimental picture of Ireland.
Photo courtesy of Wolf Trap
Wolf Trap is integrating art with fundamental science and math learning for young children and the data show significant results.
Photo courtesy of Kirsten Greenidge
In her new work Baltimore, playwright Kirsten Greenidge grapples with the issue of race on college campuses.
Photo by Monette Berthommier
Archie Shepp shares his musical biography—and his thoughts about the legacy of African-American music.
Nnamdi Chukwuocha and Albert Mills. Photo courtesy of the Delaware Division of the Arts
Poets and social workers, the twins’ primary audience have been Wilmington’s underserved children.
Photo by Hyunsoo Leo Kim
In his memoir Soul Serenade, Ollison describes how music was a lifeline during a difficult upbringing.
Photo courtesy of Arena Stage at the Mead Center for American Theater
Giving voice to the human cost of workers without work.
Photo courtesy of Harrell Fletcher
Harrell Fletcher shares his passion for social practice—creative projects in communities that are by, for, and of the residents.
Photo by Christine Alicino
Creating American music that’s intense, sensual, and meaningful.