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Art Attack 3, the unique art competition and destructo-auction unlike any other, featured 32 of St. Louis' best artists took over Neo Friday night.

Published in Inside KDHX
Friday, 18 November 2011 09:33

UPDATE: Art Attack 3 winners!

Some musicians just shouldn't play together. On the heels of some kind of monster named LouTallica (Lou Reed and Metallica's "Lulu" project) we asked you to Frankenstein some of your own bands together to win tickets to Art Attack 3, tonight at Neo on Locust! And what we have seen we can't unsee. 

Published in Music News
Wednesday, 16 November 2011 15:30

Art Attack 3: See the paintings!

On November 18, 2011 the lives of 32 local artists hang in the balance and it's up to you to save them! Art Attack 3 takes place November 18 at NEO; it's a one-of-a-kind, twisted Destructo-auction supporting 88.1 KDHX. Check out our gallery below to see what's at stake, and the artists involved. They'll need your applause to escape the Wheel of Misfortune!

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Published in Inside KDHX

Lou Reed and Metallica: two sounds that go together like ketchup and shoelaces. Their album-length collaboration, "Lulu," has finally been released and, say reviews have not been kind would be the understatment of the year. 

Published in Music News
Monday, 03 October 2011 09:42

Art Attack returns, November 18 at NEO

Start your chainsaws, St. Louis! KDHX is gearing up for Art Attack 3, a unique art competition and destructo-auction unlike any other, featuring 32 of St. Louis' best artists, and benefiting 88.1 KDHX.

Published in Inside KDHX
Thursday, 21 October 2010 08:50

KDHX and the Pulitzer team up for sound waves

Art installations usuallly privilege sight over the other senses, but with sound waves, sights and sounds come together in surprising ways.

Published in Inside KDHX
Wednesday, 19 May 2010 11:32

The Black Rep's Art misses the mark

In the late 1800s, a Swiss boy named Hermann Rorschach became fascinated by inkblot designs. His father, an art teacher, nurtured his son's artistic talent, but Hermann chose to become a psychiatrist. Merging art with science, he developed a ground-breaking psychometric test employing a variety of inkblots, each of which served as a kind of psychological x-ray.

Published in Theater Reviews