Members of UB’s artistic community offered an exclusive glimpse into their creative processes at Art in the Open, an annual open-studio event held at the CFA last Thursday. Art in the Open has little in common with the typical gallery opening, where patrons walk past painstakingly curated collections of art hung on plain white walls. Instead, attendees were met with the lively, bustling atmosphere of UB’s most talented artists in their natural habitats: their studios.
Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of The Spectrum's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query.
30 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
The average college arts class doesn’t require digging in the dirt, moving boulders or planting thousands of flowers.
With its diverse array of venues, from historic theaters to massive arenas, Buffalo attracts top-notch talent from all over the world. But look beyond the major touring acts that visit the Queen City, and you’ll find that Buffalo’s own music scene is thriving with homegrown talent. From rappers, to folksy guitarists, to punk rockers — there’s literally every kind of musician here in Buffalo. And the best part: you can find these artists playing in your favorite bars and restaurants on any given night.
Ken Jeong discusses comedy, medicine and more in vulnerable 2022-23 Distinguished Speaker Series opening
Ken Jeong was still working his day job when he filmed his first movie, the Judd Apatow rom-com “Knocked Up.”
The Buffalo International Film Festival wrapped up on Monday night after five busy days of screenings, panels and performances across the city.
On Saturday night, UB students flocked to Lake LaSalle for the return of Fall Fest, the Student Association’s annual September concert. The free show, last held in 2019, was headlined by rappers Yung Gravy and Fivio Foreign.
The campus radio station is a hallmark of the American college experience. Since FM broadcasting began to take off in the 1970s, college DJs have offered an alternative to mainstream culture, influencing the music students listen to and they talk about — all from dimly lit rooms and tucked-away basements on America’s college campuses.
Before moving to Hollywood, Rob Lieberman promised himself that he wouldn’t become a jerk. He also promised himself that wouldn’t forget his hometown of Buffalo, even if he made it big.
Carved figurines, embroidered quilts and self-portraits. Black ash, sweetgrass and digital data. The works featured in “O’Nigöëi:yo:h: Thinking in Indian,” now showing at UB’s Anderson and CFA Galleries, span just about every format, medium and style one can imagine.