DANVILLE — The high-flying aerialists and acrobats of Cirque de la Symphonie will perform with the Danville Symphony Orchestra on Saturday at the David S. Palmer Arena, 100 W. Main St.
Does the warming weather awaken in you the desire to ride a bike — maybe even use one to get to work someday? Then why not do it?
URBANA — University of Illinois students will present the medieval "Play of Antichrist" on Friday and Saturday at the McFarland Memorial Bell Tower on the UI's south quadrangle.
Studio Visit appears in Sunday editions of The News-Gazette. Here, a visit with Leif Olson, who created the signature image for this year's Boneyard Arts Festival.
The Reluctant Townie sat at his computer, eating a small plate of nachos.
The word processor was open in front of him, its blinking cursor taunting him at approximately 60 bpm, or the equivalent of one blink per second. He had always found it difficult to count to one second exactly. Who had counted the first second? And how could they be sure they got it right?
Getting Personal is an email Q&A with a local personality. Here, Paul Wood chats with radio personality Hallie Marshall, 29, of Rantoul. She's on Lite Rock 97.5-FM on Saturday mornings and assists the WDWS, WHMS and WKIO radio stations.
The wait in the rain.
Half an hour late; megabus
where the hell are you?
— Jackson Fliss, Urbana
DANVILLE — The DHS Players will present their spring production, "Steel Magnolias," at 7 p.m. Friday and Saturday at the Dick Van Dyke Auditorium at Danville High School, 202 E. Fairchild St.
The play, written by Robert Harling, depicts the story of the ladies in Truvy's small-town beauty parlor who love each other, even as they argue and gossip about practically everything.
Imagine living in a future world where the rotation of the Earth starts to slow — no longer does it take 24 hours for the Earth to rotate, but at first, minutes longer, then hours and eventually weeks. There's sunlight when there's supposed to be darkness and darkness when it's expected to be light.
All around the country this week, groups of people will be talking about and promoting a new baseball movie.
But not the one about Jackie Robinson, the revered Brooklyn Dodger who broke baseball's color barrier in 1947.
A second baseball-themed movie, opening next Friday, confronts a different social issue: abuse and dependency.