- Kids will use public locations as canvas for colorful guerrilla art creations
- March 21, 2012
- On a small, red rock, 10-year-old Zianna Baumgartner painted a face with a mustache and glasses. But where this unique piece of art would be displayed had yet to be determined. “I was thinking of maybe in a tree, so it’s looking down at you,” Zianna said. Welcome to the world of guerrilla art, where public spaces are the canvas.
Latest Photo Gallery
Images from the Dear Lawrence photo project
July 2012 update: We're once again accepting photos for the Dear Lawrence project. Scroll down to see some of the new additions. <br /> <br /> Members of our photography staff, local photographers and all of you are invited to participate in our Dear Lawrence Community photo project. These are some of the great photos we've received so far, but there's still time to participate. Get out your old photos and your cameras and start submitting. You can do it via email to email@example.com, by posting a photo on our Facebook page wall at Facebook.com/LJWorld, or submitting an image at <a href="ljworld.com/dearlawrence">ljworld.com/dearlawrence</a>.
- Seeing double: Artists team up for show at Cider Gallery
- May 23, 2015
- “More Than Meets The Eye.” Those who grew up in the 1980s might remember the phrase from the old “Transformers” cartoons. It’s also the name of an upcoming collaborative exhibition featuring the work of Lawrence artists John Sebelius and Jeromy Morris.
- Award-winning TV journalist reminds during talk at KU, ‘Wisdom doesn’t always wear a suit’
- 09:11 p.m., April 23, 2015 Updated 10:44 p.m.
- The people with money and power may appear to make the world go ’round, especially the way they’re reflected in the media. Not so, says Bob Dotson. Instead, take a look at the people standing behind them, or even completely out of view. Dotson, an NBC News Correspondent who carved his journalism career out of those people’s stories, gave the William Allen White Day public lecture Thursday at Kansas University, where he also accepted this year’s William Allen White Foundation National Citation. By Sara Shepherd