Visual Arts | Mar 07, 2014
The first in a series of articles exploring the impact of new tech wealth on the Bay Area art scene. By Christian L. Frock
NPR Film | Mar 07, 2014
Wes Anderson's eighth film, set primarily in a 1930s hotel, is just as stylish, precise, and nostalgic as his past films — and far funnier. (Recommended) By Ian Buckwalter
The Do List | Mar 06, 2014
Cy Musiker and David Wiegand scout the Bay Area for things to do this coming weekend and turn up a flamenco legend, a mashup of Cinderella and Romeo and Juliet, and much more!
Visual Arts | Mar 06, 2014
Ed Drew's tintype portraits of his fellow soldiers in Afghanistan evoke the timelessness of war. Now he's turning his lens on an organic garden project that's empowering at-risk youth. By Lori Halloran
The Bay Bridged | Mar 05, 2014
Listen to The Bay Bridged mix of bands playing the Bay Area in March 2014, including: Bart Davenport, Cellar Doors, Carsick Cars, Mirah, Perfect Pussy and more.
Art School | Mar 05, 2014
Draw a cartoon portrait of your favorite person or historical figure and enter to win a signed painting by Sirron Norris!
Theater Review | Mar 04, 2014
Z Space's jubilant world premiere musical squeezes all the juice out of every moment. By Sam Hurwitt
Music | Mar 04, 2014
Fresh from a Grammy win for Best Tropical Latin Album, local 19-piece Pacific Mambo Orchestra joins KQED's Forum to discuss their local history and the return of the big band Latin sound. By Amanda Stupi
Movies | Mar 03, 2014
A few special series and a major film festival spark the spirit through the moody month of March. By Michael Fox
Event | Mar 03, 2014
Once a driving force behind the swing music revival of the 1990s, Lavay Smith and Her Red Hot Skillet Lickers are still going strong with a four-night residency at SFJAZZ celebrating blues and jazz legends. By Andrew Gilbert
Arts & Life
Sound expert Julian Treasure says we are losing our listening in a louder world. He shares ways to re-tune our ears for conscious listening — to other people and the world around us.
Speech scientist Rupal Patel creates customized synthetic voices that enable people who can't speak to communicate in a unique voice that embodies their personality.
Artist Neil Harbisson was born completely color blind. But thanks to a device attached to his head, he can now "hear" color, which allows him to experience an element that was once invisible.
On this week's show, we dispense with the Oscars, dig deep into RuPaul's Drag Race, and offer some suggestions for when you're stuck on the couch for a while.
Also on KQED.org this week ...
Women's History Month
KQED proudly celebrates the richness and diversity of the greater San Francisco Bay Area by commemorating Women's History Month.
Where's the Rain?
KQED covers news about California's drought, offers water-saving tips, and more.