The Penny W. Stamps School of Art & Design and the Michigan Economic Development Corp. have launched a new campaign to help transform a vacant Detroit building into a place where youth and adults can build their creative making skills and incubate business ideas.
The Ann Arbor Summer Festival is back, and the entertainment calendar runs deep.
The American government During World War I used posters to rally troops, farmers, housewives, shipbuilders and immigrants to the cause.
The exhibit “Sophie Calle: North Pole” tells the story of a French conceptual artist and her journey to the North Pole to fulfill her mother’s wish.
In recognition of Earth Day, a lecture on what it takes to pass historic air quality legislation will be presented by Margo Oge. She headed the Obama Administration’s landmark 2012 Clean Air Act deal with automakers. It was the nation’s first action targeting greenhouse gasses.
Ann Arbor Summer Festival Announces 32nd Mainstage Season
The University Musical Society has been selected for the New York-based Wallace Foundation's Building Audiences for Sustainability effort — a new, six-year, $52-million initiative aimed at developing practical insights into how exemplary performing arts organizations can successfully expand their audiences.
The University of Michigan Press and Department of English Language and Literature have established The Tobin Siebers Prize for Disability Studies in the Humanities, which includes a $5,000 award for best book-length manuscript on a topic of pressing urgency to disability studies in the humanities.
James Earl Jones, Gilda Radner and "Glee" star Darren Criss were trained at the University of Michigan's Department of Theatre & Drama, at the School of Music, Theatre & Dance, which this week begins celebrating its 100th anniversary with commemorative performances.
Michigan Law alumnus Fred Krupp, ’78, president of the Environmental Defense Fund, will deliver the keynote address Thursday for the 2015 Environmental Law & Policy Conference: Competing Visions for a Sustainable Future.
Krupp’s talk at 4 p.m. in Room 1225 South Hall opens the two-day conference.
Shakespeare in the Arb turns 15 this summer, and Matthaei Botanical Gardens and Nichols Arboretum is celebrating with the exhibition “Shakespeare’s Garden.”
Mark Tucker, art director and head puppeteer for the Lloyd Hall Scholars program, doesn't just throw parades for fun.
The 43rd Dance for Mother Earth Powwow takes place April 4-5 at Skyline High School in Ann Arbor.
The students in Mark Clague’s American music classes are trying to revive a musical tradition popular in colonial America.
“U-M Sacred Harp Singing” is the name of the Sacred Harp (shape note) singing event, with sessions at 10 a.m.-noon and 2-4 p.m. Saturday (March 28) in the Moore Building Rehearsal Hall on North Campus.
Aaron Dworkin, an accomplished violinist recognized internationally for his leadership and advocacy of diversity in the performing arts, will serve as dean of the School of Music, Theatre & Dance.
Midwestern author Stuart Dybek will be keynote speaker at the second annual Voices of the Middle West event Saturday, celebrating writers and independent presses.
Another long winter is nearly done. You're ready for fun, and so is the family.
So shake off those winter blues and explore activities available on campus. See a live music or theater performance, a new museum exhibit, or bring the family to campus to see student athletes compete.
The Shanghai Jiao Tong University Symphony Orchestra performs “Global Harmonies: A Concert of American, Chinese and European Orchestral Music” at 7-9 p.m. Tuesday at Hill Auditorium.
Conductor WU Yibo
The 33rd annual Women of Color Task Force Career Conference offers 22 workshop sessions to support professional and personal development for attendees.