How the Queen City has become the capital of music in Maine.
A black-and-white print by Stell and her husband, William Shevis, adorned this magazine’s first cover in August 1954, and the pair collaborated on dozens more Down East covers over the ensuing decades.
After 25 years, the DaPonte String Quartet isn’t slowing down.
Can Robert Indiana, a mainstay of the 1960’s Pop Art movement, give new life to Bob Dylan’s lyrics some 50 years later?
R. Scott Baltz’s painting, Gold Blue Broken, 24˝ x 30˝, oil on panel, will be given away at our September 1 Art of Giving Gala.
Matthew Russ’ painting, Penobscot Bay from Bald Rock Mountain #5, 20˝ x 40˝, oil on canvas, will be given away at our September 1 Art of Giving Gala.
Portland’s Tricky Britches channels a classic bluegrass sound — sans porkpie hats.
Presenting Maine’s Best Arts & Media selections, including Readers’ Choice winners!
Thérèse L. Provenzano was born and raised on Long Island, New York, but her mother was from Aroostook County and the land there exerted a powerful pull on her.
Roland Salazar was active in the Maine art scene in the 1980s, both as an artist and as founder of Danforth Gallery, a nonprofit artists’ space in Portland.
Printmaker Susan Amons mixes technique and allegory in her otherworldly artwork.
The Center for Maine Contemporary Art is scheduled to open its new building with a ribbon-cutting ceremony June 26. Inaugural exhibitions, on view through August 12, include solo shows by sculptor Jonathan Borofsky, painter Alex Katz, and video artist Rollin Leonard.
Sculptor Jonathan Borofsky’s monumental works can be found around the globe, but he’s never exhibited in his home state — until now.