Art Beats

Arts scene, book reviews, and more...

Friday, September 15, 2017

Drawn to it – Almost everything you need to know about Going Into Town: A Love Letter to New York (Bloomsbury, 2017), by beloved New Yorker cartoonist Roz Chast, can be found in the title. In nine illustrated chapters, Brooklyn-native Chast celebrates Manhattan in all its glory.

Friday, September 15, 2017

The Colonial Players of Annapolis have reason to celebrate this upcoming 2017-18 season, as they mark their 69th season bringing amazing theater to the Annapolis and Baltimore communities.

Out on Screen

Out on Screen

Movie reviews, Cinema and DVD

Friday, September 15, 2017

Stephen King pushes red buttons

In 1986, Stephen King’s 18th novel was released set in the fictional town of Derry, Maine – a place King would return to in three subsequent novels. In 1990, ABC aired a two-part, four-hour miniseries that garnered good reviews, big ratings, and has become a cult classic, making Tim Curry an overnight sensation, 15 years after becoming an overnight sensation from The Rocky Horror Picture Show. That novel and miniseries was It and now the movie has finally made its way to the big screen where it can delve a little deeper into King’s novel than a TV movie ever could (but some of the seriously messed up stuff from the book was still a bit much for the film, and for good reason... we’ll just leave it at that).



Celebrity Interviews

Friday, September 15, 2017

Leslie Grossman loves Baltimore like a vampire craves blood

“American Horror Story: Cult,” the seventh season of Ryan Murphy’s horror anthology series, premiered this month on FX, taking aim at the current political landscape in America. “Cult” explores the aftermath of the 2016 presidential election and tackles the divisive reality of the US today. Joining the cast of “AHS” powerhouses Sarah Paulson, Evan Peters, and Cheyenne Jackson is actress Leslie Grossman. Grossman recently chatted with Baltimore OUTloud to discuss her upcoming role in “Cult,” her love for Bravo’s “Real Housewives,” and her Baltimore connection.


Music reviews

Friday, August 18, 2017

Most LGBT folks are probably more familiar with Rufus Wainwright (or his sister Martha or his late mother Kate McGarrigle) than they are with his father Loudon Wainwright III. But that doesn’t mean that Loudon doesn’t deserve his due. As a singer and songwriter, Wainwright excelled at both. The 24-track compilation The Atlantic Years (Real Gone Music), which combines Wainwright’s first and second albums – the 1970 eponymous debut and the 1971 follow-up Album II – and adds a previously unreleased bonus track (“Drinking Song”), is proof positive. Wainwright’s trademark humor (see his 1972 hit single “Dead Skunk”) is also in evidence, along with his serious side, on songs such as the breathtaking “Old Friend,” as well as “School Days,” “Nice Jewish Girls,” “Movies Are a Mother to Me,” “Be Careful There’s a Baby in the House,” and “Glad to See You Got Religion.”


Leather Heart Foundation

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