Making space for disagreement and dialogue can be challenging in a deeply divided world, but the University of Wyoming Department of Theatre and Dance’s first play of the academic year aims to do just that.
When novelist Tasha Alexander thinks about her first stint as a Laramie resident many years ago, she remembers feeling wistful about leaving even before she was gone.
With the University of Wyoming Cowboys on a bye week, O’Dwyers Public House plans to fill Saturday with a contest that promises to be challenging for participants and entertaining for spectators.
Marc Berger — the New York guitarist who plans to perform songs from his album “Ride” throughout the weekend in Rock Springs and Centennial — was almost a lawyer.
A celebration of rural life is coming to Laramie this weekend, complete with music, food, demonstrations, vendors, activities for children and more.
Following a two-week U.S. tour in 1990, Australian blues guitarist and songwriter Michael Charles — an accomplished musician in his own country — said he decided to try his luck in America.
Spiders — the eight-legged creatures who inspire fear and disgust in the hearts of many — are actually wildly important to the ecosystems they call home.
Laramie’s creative community will be out in full force this weekend as the Pop-Up Art Walk returns for the third year. The Art Walk is scheduled to run from 3-8 p.m. today and 1-7 p.m. Saturday at venues across the downtown district.
With the third annual Pop-Up Art Walk, comedian John Mulaney filling seats at the University of Wyoming on Friday and the UW Cowboys’ first game Saturday afternoon, Laramie is heading into a busy weekend.
University of Wyoming students — and members of the public lucky enough to get their hands on some tickets — can see comedian John Mulaney on campus Sept. 8 when he performs his special “Kid Gorgeous.”
The Cooper Center for Creative Arts usually puts on a play twice a year — in spring and autumn — but fortunately for anyone finding it difficult to wait, the center is adding a third play to 2017, opening today and showing again Saturday.
Georgia-native Jason Lovell wrote music and practiced guitar on the Sunday-Monday weekends he got working as a chef. Music was his passion, but because of his demanding job, Lovell stuck to open mic nights and other low-key events.
Albany County S.A.F.E. Project is hosting its first brunch fundraiser at 10 a.m. Saturday at the Alice Hardie Stevens Center, 603 Ivinson Ave. Money from the fundraiser will go to the organization to continue to provide services for victims of domestic abuse.
The basement is packed with 30-odd people, most of them wearing black, all of them with earplugs stuffed into their ears. The walls are adorned with black-and-white show posters, Slayer shirts and a sign that asks “Who needs God when you have Satan?” Under the Christmas lights, dwarfed by to…
In anticipation of the total solar eclipse passing across the continental U.S. in August, the University of Wyoming Planetarium is hosting an educational show tonight to explore the rare astronomical event.
For the sixth year in a row, more than 1,000 Wyomingites will descend on Riverside — a small town of 52 — for a two-day musical festival featuring everything from punk rock to honky-tonk, beginning 4 p.m. July 28.
The Snowy Range Summer Dance Festival — now in its 22nd year — invites dance students from throughout the region to the University of Wyoming for 10 days of professional lessons in modern dance, ballet, tap, jazz and more.
The smallest town in America is set to get quite a bit larger this weekend, when bands from around the region converge at PhinDeli Town Buford for an afternoon of live music.
The U.S. Air Force Academy Concert Band plans to tour Wyoming and parts of South Dakota in honor of Independence Day, performing concerts throughout the first four days of July.
The Boston Brass — a world-renowned chamber music quintet — spent the week at the University of Wyoming hosting a summer intensive for collegiate and professional-level musicians of trumpet, trombone, tuba and horn.
The founding members of Wyoming Art Party have very different styles, but their work is linked by a shared cultural identity — and a commitment to and love for the community and geography of their shared home.
Fans of the “Pink Panther” and its bumbling French detective Inspector Jacques Clouseau — and all who appreciate comedy, theatre and dance — can look forward to the Cooper Center for Creative Arts’ newest production, “A Shot in the Dark.”
The Invincible Czars, an eclectic music ensemble with a love of classic cinema, will perform Saturday in Laramie during a tour through the western and west coast states.
Laramie’s culture and personality are perhaps best expressed in the murals, monuments and public art placed all across town, though many residents might not know the stories behind the pieces.
Downtown’s newest mural is slated to come to life in the summer, and Laramie residents are invited to dip their brushes as part of a community-wide painting effort.