What a Week

July 30, 2014
World-classness: +4


A & E


Video Tapeworm

New, encore and low-price releases on Tuesday, Nov. 4

  • BOOK: Louisville's historic haunts

     “Haunted Houses of Louisville,” written by Louisvillian Steve Wiser, is more historic than haunting. There’s nothing terrifying or gruesome, just a little spooky.

  • CULTURE: Weaving a history

    The Little Loomhouse is located on a tree-draped property on Kenwood Hill Road near Iroquois Park in South Louisville.

  • CULTURE: U of L’s Zombie Week

     Zombies are stalking us. They’re appearing in hordes throughout our contemporary pop culture — zombie books, movies, comics and wildly successful TV shows.

  • ART: ‘Abstract in Kentucky’

    Abstract art’s nickname is “I don’t get it.” This possible disconnect between art and viewer can keep it at arm’s length. It doesn’t have to be that way.



Plugged In (Oct. 29 - Nov. 4)

WED Oct 29th Brasserie Provence: Brian Curella Duo; 5 p.m.  Diamond Pub (St. Matthews): Chad and Karsten; 10 p.m. 

  • Running down a dream

    When Fitz and the Tantrums arrives at Mercury Ballroom for its November 3 show, chances are the six band members won’t be caught off guard the way they were when headlining opportunities star

  • Eluding convention with Zammuto

    “I never saw a huge difference between working with sculpture or working with sound,” says Nick Zammuto, whose music is as physical as it is audible.

  • The Rocket Queens review their top 5 GnR songs

    Guns N’ Roses were the last of a breed.

  • b-sides: Cher Von

    The concept of minimalism in music is surprisingly broad, ranging from the evolving compositions of Steve Reich or Philip Glass to the stripped-down fury of bands like Shellac.



The real breakfast of champions

The Taste Bud