Story: Are you an aficionado of Jane Austen? In particular, are you a devotee of her classic novel, Pride and Prejudice? If so, what are your recollections of the “first impressions” made by Austen’s novel upon you when you first read the 19th century masterpiece?

A small new gallery in the Central West End greets art devotees. Linda Horsley opened Horsley Arts in April.

Stories: Two presentations in the second annual Tennessee Williams Festival St. Louis, Bertha in Paradise and Ensemble 2.0, offered different looks into the art and life of the renowned playwright whose formative years were spent in St. Louis.

Story: Louise lives with her daughter Gloria, a headstrong teenager who is on the verge of womanhood. While Gloria attracts the attention of many of the boys at school, Louise inhabits a fantasy existence, awaiting the return of a handsome traveling salesman named Merriwether who left her on…

New Jewish Theatre brings down the curtain on its 20th season with a tenderly crafted interpretation of Amy Herzog’s Pulitzer Prize-finalist drama under Edward Coffield’s softly focused direction.

A project sponsored by two heavy hitters in the arts and architecture spheres urges viewers to contemplate the beautiful mutability of urban streetscapes.

Small Craft Warnings is a handsomely staged presentation directed by Richard Corley, featuring a cast of capable players interpreting the St. Louis playwright’s dialogue in one of his later works.

An event this weekend at the St. Louis Mercantile Library celebrates the continuing art – and allure – of ink on paper.

In 2016, more than 2,000 people attended the inaugural Tennessee Williams Festival in St. Louis, which was held in venues throughout Grand Center in honor of one of America’s greatest playwrights of the 20th century. Williams spent many of his early years in St. Louis.

St. Louis-based Cheree Berry Paper puts its stamp on the national stationery industry.