Lyndale Park Rose and Peace Gardens are a lovely, public haven on the edge of Lake Harriet. Wander the gardens, admiring the experimental plants, topiary and roses. You will share the park with couples taking wedding photos, quinceañera, parties, Hmong… Continue Reading →
Do you like giant carved heads? Tiki statues? Palm-roofed huts? Complicated drinks with bits of fruit on sticks and silly names? Pizza? Psycho Suzi’s has it all! The club is two stories of kitsch, tropical plants, pleather booths, low mood… Continue Reading →
The former home of artist and educator Anthony Caponi is now a wonderful, dreamy park open to anyone. Wander the sprawling yard and woods, filled with Caponi’s work. Ranging from cast metal pieces reminiscent of Rodin, to carved sculptures which… Continue Reading →
The entire world of decorative art is here. Fantastic and endlessly amazing.
Hidden five flights up in Diehl Hall, the Wangensteen library is not exactly accessible. Nor is it meant to be, as it is a working academic library with offices and teaching staff working in it. However, any bibliophile worth their… Continue Reading →
The new Bell has the warmth and appeal of an airport. Too little actual content, too much faux puffery.
The Minnesota Center for Books Arts is primarily a place for book-art related classes and workshops.
Have you ever been driving on 94-West and noticed a strange tower on a hill, shaped like a witch’s hat?
The Textile Center – A National Center for Fiber Art – is primarily a learning center for all things fiber art.
See a most precious, vivid and wild imagination at work in its natural setting. An absolute delight to visit!
The subject matter ranges from Soviet posters, embroidered clothing, notable Russian painters – even photos of Chernobyl. While small in size, the shows are of excellent quality and very unique.
Massive, elaborate radios from the 1920s share space 1970s television cameras, metal tape machines, a working morse code station and vintage Apple IIe.The vast number of changes in communications in a relatively short amount of time is staggering.
The quirky and eclectic collection of art was a donation of Joann and Gary Fink and include sculptures, paintings, photography, cartoons and prints.
Billed as the “country club for the 99%”, this ludicrous haven of pink and green plaid is (unsurprisingly) neither in the country, nor a club.
Despite small signs of human encroachment, the native plants are left to flower and spread.
The Asmat people are a native community living on New Guinea, an island in the Pacific north of Australia.