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Wayne Alan Brenner

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Wayne Alan Brenner has been covering arts and culture for The Austin Chronicle for more than 15 years, bringing you the brilliant, the odd, and the underexposed.

1,308 articles   •   page 32 of 33

New Comics

Gift guide

Books Feature, Dec. 10, 2004

Panel Discussions

Books Feature, Dec. 10, 2004

Ajax (por nobody)

Arts Review, Oct. 29, 2004

Jim Munroe

Arts Review, Oct. 29, 2004

'"Comic Release: Negotiating Identity for a New Generation"'

The Arthouse exhibition "Comic Release" is well worth seeing if you like to give your mind's teeth something complex to chew on or you appreciate the vernacular of comic books and graffiti or even if you don't

Arts Review, Oct. 15, 2004

Buggin' out at IMAX

Celebratory habits of the Austin arthropodophile: a Saturday at the Bullock

Screens Feature, Sep. 17, 2004

In the Shadow of No Towers

Art Spiegelman's response to September 11 is an invigorating obstacle course for the eyes and a workout for the reader's mind

Books Review, Sep. 10, 2004

That Thinking Feeling

L.B. Deyo and Buzz Moran's Dionysium puts the fun back in cogitation

Arts Feature, Aug. 27, 2004

Persepolis 2

After the success of Persepolis, there was only one question for Satrapi. What would she do for an encore?

Books Review, Aug. 27, 2004

Not Clown

You're not likely to enter a world as uniquely weird and vibrant as that of Physical Plant Theater's 'Not Clown' any time soon

Arts Review, Aug. 20, 2004

The McCormick Method, Revealed

Analyze anything in three words!

Books Feature, Aug. 13, 2004

Bitten: True Medical Stories of Bites and Stings

After two previous studies, what Pamela Nagami is focusing on now is the misery and degradation that can result when we run afoul of the teeth and piercing instruments of our cherished wildlife – and of our fellow humans

Books Review, Aug. 13, 2004

Unclothed for Business

Kitty Kitty Bang Bang keeps burlesque alive in Austin

Arts Feature, Jul. 9, 2004

Burly-Q Confidential

Arts Feature, Jul. 9, 2004

Scrapbook: Uncollected Works 1990-2004

All this 'represents my hobbies, my diversions, my day jobs,' says Adrian Tomine, who will be at BookPeople on June 15, in his brief introduction. But it's so much more.

Books Review, Jun. 11, 2004

In Person

Funny Papers, April 24

Books Feature, May. 14, 2004

Trappakeepa & Girth

There are three things worth noting about Gypsy Baby Productions' premiere of this ostensible comedy by Lindsay Kayser, and that's all

Arts Review, Apr. 16, 2004

Peanut Butter & Jeremy's Best Book Ever

You couldn't really call these kiddie books, although even the youngest readers will enjoy them, doubtless reveling in the just-getting-through-the-day antics and verbal jousting of this cross-species odd couple

Books Review, Mar. 5, 2004

Sailor Scout and the Chaperone

A father prepares for Ushicon 3, the Austin animé convention

Screens Feature, Jan. 30, 2004

How to Belly-Dance for Your Husband Starring Little Egypt

Answers to timely and timeless questions at the Long Fringe

Arts Feature, Jan. 30, 2004

Black Things

Arts Feature, Jan. 30, 2004

The Earth Moves

For choreographer Ellen Bartel, dance does make the world go 'round

Arts Feature, Jan. 23, 2004

The Latest in Paper

Kurt Wallender, a senior detective with the Ystad Police Department, is the focus of a series of international bestsellers by Swedish author Henning Mankell. Police procedurals, these kinds of novels are called, but these books are about police procedure the way Philip K. Dick's science fiction was about star wars: not really.

Books Feature, Dec. 26, 2003

Pretty Powerful

Giving the gift of reading

Books Feature, Dec. 5, 2003

Golden Arm Trio

The Cry Pitch Carrolls

Music Review, Nov. 21, 2003

The Thackery T. Lambshead Pocket Guide to Eccentric & Discredited Diseases

The doctor, a large, hulking fellow with fingers more like the digits of some great ape and a persistent cough -- brought about, he'd informed me, by a leech-gathering mission assayed -- or braved! -- in the darker region of night but two weeks previous -- frowned as he relayed his diagnosis.

Books Review, Oct. 24, 2003

'"Superstring"'

Superstring, the theory that attempts to gather all the laws of physics into one comprehensive, easy-to-digest recipe, may be not quite fully baked, but "Superstring" the show from UT's Creative Research Laboratory presenting new works by nine MFA candidates, is perfectly cooked and damned tasty.

Arts Review, Aug. 22, 2003

Vaguely Purposed Zombies

Maybe astral projection is the best way to survive one of those nutty First Thursday thingies after all …

Features Feature, May. 30, 2003

Eliza Wren / Hallicrafters

Peradventure, Pony

Music Review, Apr. 11, 2003

Book Review: Pieces of Payne

Books Feature, Apr. 11, 2003

Spotlight: Nina Nastasia

Nina Nastasia bewitches.

Music Feature, Mar. 14, 2003

Secrets of "Secret Furniture'

The examples of domestic utility at Gallery Lombardi's exhibit "Secret Furniture" -- chairs, tables, dressers, lamps, shelving units -- are such compelling combinations of professional manufacture and artistic vision that they'll be talked about for months to come.

Arts Feature, Feb. 14, 2003

In On It: da da kamera

As presented by da da kamera at the Fresh Terrain performance festival, Daniel MacIvor's In On It provided a beautiful and quirky evocation of chance, choice, love, and life's inevitable drift (or plummet) toward death.

Arts Review, Jan. 31, 2003

Drummer Wanted: Richard Maxwell

Drummer Wanted, Richard Maxwell's drama of a young garage musician's relationship with his mother while recovering from a broken leg was memorable, but chiefly for the distinctively expressionless, uninflected style of delivery that called to mind really bad acting on purpose.

Arts Review, Jan. 31, 2003

Live on Paper

When he's not covering canvas with acrylic-based images of Japanese toys and Italian scooters and good old American action-figures, Tim Doyle dabbles in the art of the comic book, distilling his day-by-day existence into three black-and-white segments each in monthly issues of Amazing Adult Fantasy.

Arts Feature, Jan. 17, 2003

Vital Currency

Through copper wire woven into life-size human figures and micro-architectural sculpture made from twigs, handmade paper, and almost infinitely knotted strands of horsehair, Patricia Greene and Oscar Silva's "Unconfined Weaving" exhibition at the Butridge Gallery proves elemental and galvanizing.

Arts Feature, Dec. 27, 2002

Reefer Madness

Arts Review, Nov. 8, 2002

Charlie Victor Romeo

In Charlie Victor Romeo, New York City theatre company Collective: Unconscious acts out in-flight catastrophes mined from actual Cockpit Voice Recorder transcripts, and it's effective beyond all hype, beyond any amount of technical chicanery enjoined to provide fright in more fabricated productions.

Arts Review, Oct. 18, 2002

Heart Attack & Fine

Actor Douglas Taylor is alive (again) and well in Austin, Texas

Arts Feature, Sep. 20, 2002

Erin Cone at the Wally Workman Gallery

"The figurative acrylics and oils of Austin's Erin Cone reveal no specific flow of story; neither are they reproduced as visual elements of what the hipper literati like to call graphic novels. Cone's portraits stand alone," writes Wayne Alan Brenner. See Cone's second annual exhibition at the Wally Workman Gallery during August, and be pleased with your decision.

Arts Feature, Aug. 16, 2002

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