Practice makes perfect for any musician, but the Philly Pops already sounded pretty good, rehearsing today in the Kimmel Center ahead of their Independence Mall performance.
“Discovering the Impressionists” is a breathtaking display of works by Monet, Renoir, Manet, and others.
The prolific author and favorite son of Doylestown, Pa. lent his name to the local art museum.
South Street will come alive the first weekend in May as one of the largest festivals of the year in the area returns.
The two sketches, on the backs of other works by the French master, were discovered when backing paper was peeled away during conservation efforts.
Looking to take a day trip in the Philadelphia area? Why not visit the Pearl S. Buck House, in Perkasie, Pa.?
A new production of “Hamlet” has opened at the Wilma Theater, in center city, and director Blanka Zizka’s casting of the title role may be a historical first.
Jenelle McCoy, the executive director of the Chamber Orchestra of Philadelphia, described the “Masters of All Time” concert on March 22nd and 23rd at the Perelman Theater.
Philadelphia’s annual harbinger of warmer days is rapidly approaching, and we’ve got your guide to all of the floral festivities.
Germantown is emerging as one of the newest hot spots for artists.
Now 97, Bernice Paul came to Philadelphia from Russia during the Depression, when the Nazis were coming to power in Europe.
Ribbon Cutting Ceremony Celebrates Opening Of Ink And Gold: Art Of The Kano At The Phila. Museum Of Art
The Philadelphia Museum of Art held a special ribbon cutting ceremony Wednesday night to unveil a new exhibit. Ink and Gold: Art of the Kano is the largest collection of Kano art ever assembled in the United States.
And their the dilemma shows how vulnerable even a successful arts organization can be.
Two Pissarro landscapes, with their exquisite use of color, and Morisot’s famous painting of a young girl are now on permanent display at the museum thanks to a local family with a deep passion for art.
The exhibit, from the private collection of Joan and Victor Johnson, contains more than 230 pieces of Pennsylvania German writings and drawings, called “frakturs.”