Dilan Pedraza, a middle school teacher in California, came to the United States when he was two months old. Pedraza hadn’t seen his father in 14 years.
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Bright blue chairs fill the restaurant and various pictures that depict villages cover the walls. An El Salvador flag proudly hangs on the wall with smaller versions found on every table.
Frustrated with the fact that there was no platform for youth voices in Tucson, eight University High School students took matters into their own hands.
With deep roots in Tucson, Dusk Music Festival is coming back to Armory Park for its fourth-consecutive year on Nov. 9-10, bringing old favorites as well as adding new art installations, food vendors and stages.
Five local bands competed in the Dusk Music Festival Battle of the Bands on Oct. 16 for the chance to earn their place among popular artists like Fitz and the Tantrums and Two Door Cinema Club.
Shopping at the local grocery store, bargaining for produce at the farmer’s market, holiday dinners and eating a meal with friends — food can be a great avenue for interaction and conversation. Can it also be a serious topic of literature?
Move over pianos and guitars, Michelle Gott and her students have brought the first Tucson HarpFest to the University of Arizona campus last weekend, from Oct. 18 through Oct. 20.
In old adobe, beneath saguaro rib ceilings covered in twinkling lights and lush plants, Old Town Artisans’ aesthetic ambiance makes this historic building a go-to spot for both Tucsonans and tourists looking to shop until they drop.
The University of Arizona Parent and Family Association brings the par-tee to Family Weekend with a golf challenge on Oct. 11.
Roll out the red carpet and bring your telescopes; 36 University of Arizona researchers, graduate and undergraduate students were a part of a project that won the 2020 Breakthrough Prize, otherwise known as the “Oscars of Science.”
Whether you’re an experienced dancer or have two left feet, Ritmos Latinos encourages everyone to join their weekly salsa dancing classes.
SPIE, the international society for optics and photonics technology, is the most recent organization to add its name to an endowed faculty chair position with the University of Arizona James C. Wyant College of Optical Sciences, rewarding the college with a $500,000 grant.
“Second Assault,” a short film made by University of Arizona alumna Jillian Corsie and her best friend Amy Rosner, continues to open up a conversation about sexual assault. It exclusively premiered on HuffPost on June 22, 2019.
Native American stories are coming to life on the big screen with the help of four University of Arizona alumni.
A new University of Arizona digital humanities project allows French and Russian language students the opportunity to learn about various borders around the world while working with students from Canada and Kazakhstan.
The man behind the animal cycling mural, the clownfish mural on 191 Toole and the multiple artist murals that pop up on the Rialto Theatre strikes again, and this time he’s outdoing himself.
After Skrappy’s Tucson Youth Collective closed its doors in 2013, there has been a void in the local music scene for teens. Now, Logan Greene, a University of Arizona alumnus, is bringing the arts back to Tucson.
Laurel Wilkening, former head of the University of Arizona’s department of planetary sciences and director of the Lunar & Planetary Laboratory, died on June 4. Wilkening’s passion for science led her to not only contribute her knowledge to the UA, but to the world.
Chad Nicholson, the University of Arizona director of bands and conductor of the UA Wind Ensemble, has been chosen as one of the nationally recognized guests at Carnegie Hall. Nicholson, along with the other guests, will provide workshops for multiple ensembles that will perform in Carnegie Hall’s Symphonic Series on June 17.
David Taylor and Marcos Ramírez ERRE took an artistic approach to show what the Mexico-United States border truly looks like by using 47 obelisks, multiple photographs and 3700 miles of traveling.