Architecture is how Michael Graves made his name, but the boy from Indiana always loved to draw – in fact, he considers it the key to his creativity.
A Fort Lee film studio's centennial celebration coincides with the 50th anniversary of one of its all-time classics -- 'To Kill a Mockingbird.'
The artist creates evocative yet hard-hitting work about her family and the place where she grew up – the decaying steel town of Braddock, Pennsylvania, just outside of Pittsburgh.
The relationship between the arts and government is full of drama. The newest player in New Jersey’s version of the drama is Nick Paleologos.
They say everyone is Irish on St. Patrick's Day. Here in New Jersey, that may be more true than elsewhere.
Stages Festival runs throughout March and offers not only free or reduced priced children’s tickets to performances, but free workshops and events for everyone.
Camden County College's Center for Civic Leadership and Responsibility examines various aspects of the religion and its culture in a five-part lecture series "Islam: Tradition and Diversity."
Morris Museum exhibit "Musical Machines & Living Dolls" display automata like the one featured in the Oscar-nominated movie Hugo.
At the turn of the last century, Fort Lee became the first American film town -- one in which an entire population was employed by the motion picture industry.
"A monolithic view of Black New Jersey is probably a flawed view," said Rutgers historian Clement Price.
Performing arts groups in New Jersey have been struggling to survive during the down economy. NJPAC looks to stay competitive and draw a wide audience.
Before the Civil War, Jersey City was the last stop on the New Jersey Underground Railroad route for many runaway slaves seeking freedom.
Celebrating Black History Month -- To learn more about New Jersey’s Underground Railroad, there are documented stops throughout the state that can still be visited today.
Franklin Lakes' resident Nancy Rosin is a true romantic and is passionate about all things Valentine's Day -- especially handcrafted, antique cards.
Thomas Edison archivist says there's more to learn about the 'Wizard of Menlo Park' beyond his role as an inventor.