Arts & Entertainment

Arts & Entertainment

Estate suing Arizona man over guitar

TUCSON, Ariz. (AP) — The estate of Jimi Hendrix is suing a Tucson man for a guitar once owned by the legendary guitarist.

The Arizona Daily Star in Tucson reported Sunday that Experience Hendrix LLC, the company that runs Hendrix's estate, wants a Pima County Superior Court judge to order the guitar returned.

Science fiction trumps fantasy at box office

LOS ANGELES — "Pan" produced no Neverland magic at the box office.

Chuck's Classics: "The Petrified Forest" (1936)

When Humphrey Bogart finally hit the big time with "High Sierra" and "The Maltese Falcon" in 1941, no one called him an overnight success. He had tried out Hollywood from 1930-1934, gaining little traction, before going to New York to cut his dramatic teeth on Broadway.

The Future Five, Oct. 12, 2015


Brice on a true national tour: All 50 states this year

Country music star Lee Brice said there's a misconception about him: That he was a songwriter whose songs were recorded by others, not a performer, before he hit it big.

Alice B. McGinty: You don't have to look far for talented authors

I've just returned from an energizing few days at the annual Illinois Reading Council Conference, held this year in Peoria.

For me, the best part of the event was being surrounded by Illinois authors and their books.

Here are two new Illinois-authored picture books that really struck my fancy.

Ted Kooser: An American Life in Poetry, Oct. 11, 2015

By Ted Kooser/U.S. Poet Laureate, 2004-06

Here is a poem by David Ray of Arizona that gets to the subject of how a person moves ahead following the death of a loved one. For a time, the simplest activity can feel both strange and new. His most recent book of poetry is "When," Howling Dog Press, 2007.


She took such good care of him

Look ahead: Top picks from Melissa Merli for the week to come

Check out this cellist

C-U haiku, Oct. 11, 2015

Edited by Lee Gurga/For The News-Gazette

green combine

abandoned at edge of field

waiting for the sun

— James Babbs, Stanford

Chuck Koplinski: Documentary shines a light on young activist

"I wondered if she was too good to be true."

No one could blame filmmaker Davis Guggenheim for being skeptical where the subject of his latest documentary, "He Named Me Malala," is concerned.