Archives: A&E


February Festivals: Film, Mardi Gras, wine, and more

There’s a lot to pack into such a short month, but we know you can do it. Feast your eyes on chocolatey, winey, culturey, and freezing cold water baths. Hey, to each their own.


Official Oscar predictions

We know this for sure: rich people will go home with gold things, and we will probably use it as an excuse to eat ice cream.


RVA Family: New series introduces kids to Asian countries

Wondering how to get your kids to be a little more aware of other cultures? Did you know it is Chinese New Year season? Welcome to the Fujimini Adventure Series, where your child will learn about many Asian things.


Crossroads weekend music

Go listen to music, drink beer, drink coffee, and eat ice cream at 3600 Forest Hill Ave.

Carytown Cupcakes

Live, acoustic acts coming to Carytown Cupcakes each weekend

The Carytown shop was the first to add craft beer, and will soon be the first to host live music acts.


Live Music in February: The New Pornographers, Natalie Prass, and more

Love is in the air and there’s a lot of lovely music to check out including Natalie Prass, Anousheh, The New Pornographers, and WRIR’s Black Valentine’s Day.


Black History Month: Generation Dream 2015

Back for round two after the February 6th performance for Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.’s birthday, the talented Richmond youth who honor his legacy will perform again in honor of Black History Month.


Book launch of Above Us Only Sky at Northside Grille

Get your copy before the masses.


Richmond Ballet’s Don Quixote: You are what you wear

Richmond Ballet’s newest full-length production refuses to be any one thing. Except maybe non-boring. We talk to Director of Costumes Emily DeAngelis about what it’s like to keep everyone clothed.

Timmins and Baldacci during filming

Wish You Well: Grade A Virginia settings

This week’s featured Richmond International Film Festival entry—an adaptation of a David Baldacci novel—was filmed in Giles County under breathtaking Virginia autumn foliage. Producer Sara Elizabeth Timmins picks up the torch that Hollywood dropped.

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