Indian - Arts

Arts

  • Indian (1996 film), a Tamil film
  • Indian (2001 film), a Hindi film
  • Indian (song), by Sturm und Drang
  • Indians (song), by Anthrax
  • Indian (soundtrack), an album from the 1996 film
  • Indians (play)
  • Indian soap opera

Read more about this topic:  Indian

Other articles related to "arts, art":

Cultural Revolution - Policy and Effect - Arts
... there was an overhaul of many of the arts, with the intention of producing new and innovative art that reflected the benefits of a socialist society ... At the same time, other art forms flourished in the People's Republic during the Revolution ... Another form of the arts which was influenced, much in the same style as was the traditional theatre, was popular song ...
School Of The Art Institute Of Chicago - Notable Faculty
... Department of Photography Benjamin Bellas George Bellows (Chicago Academy of Fine Arts) Wafaa Bilal James Blomfield (Chicago Academy of Fine Arts) Stan Brakhage ...
University Of Nebraska–Lincoln - Campus - Performing Arts Venues
... The Lied Center for Performing Arts is a performing arts venue used primarily for orchestra concerts and theatre performances ... The Mary Riepma Ross Media Arts Center is a two screen theater located on the UNL City Campus ...
North Adams, Massachusetts - Culture - Arts
... Adams being the location of MASS MoCA, there are numerous art galleries spread throughout the city, and some old mills have been coverted to lofts for artists to live and work in ...

Famous quotes containing the word arts:

    The arts are not just instantaneous pleasure—if you don’t like it, the artist is wrong. I belong to the generation which says if you don’t like it, you don’t understand and you ought to find out.
    John Drummond (b. 1934)

    On every hand we observe a truly wise practice, in education, in morals, and in the arts of life, the embodied wisdom of many an ancient philosopher.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Women hock their jewels and their husbands’ insurance policies to acquire an unaccustomed shade in hair or crêpe de chine. Why then is it that when anyone commits anything novel in the arts he should be always greeted by this same peevish howl of pain and surprise? One is led to suspect that the interest people show in these much talked of commodities, painting, music, and writing, cannot be very deep or very genuine when they so wince under an unexpected impact.
    John Dos Passos (1896–1970)