We're surprised it hasn't occurred to them that they could make a lot more money just eliminating the yellow all together. Entering an intersection could be a lot like playing Russian roulette!
As Nasher Sculpture Center landscape architect Peter Walker sees it, the intense light reflecting off Museum Tower, the 42-story, $200 million condomi...
This weekend, it was time to get those grey hairs seen to again... to add a bit of gloss and shine and make myself feel better. It's 2012. Almost 2013. I'm older than I could ever imagine being when all my classmates were watching Dallas long ago... and now Dallas is back, and I'm still determined to feel young.
Physically I have changed. Of course I am most definitely wearing brighter colors, more make-up, longer and, yes, bigger hair, and higher heels than I ever thought I would or could -- at times, a conscious choice in a "if you can't beat 'em... " mindset, and sometimes I even surprise myself.
Even after Election Day has passed, pressure has to continue on Congress, the IRS, the FCC and the Federal Elections Commission -- despite its current, weakened and feckless status. Dark money has to be dragged, kicking and screaming, into the light.
Why is it cheating to copy homework or send your friends a text of the test, but not cheating to review the test questions over and over again with a paid tutor in advance?
The entire season of "Dallas" should be studied by those helming and writing daytime soaps because this is how it should be done. It's definitely a soap, but that's no slam. It has everything: romance, drama, suspense, a little bit of comedy, but most of all, at its core, it's all about family.
Many hotels play host to some excellent exhibitions with works by legends like Andy Warhol, Alison Shotz, and Henri Matisse, as well as up-and-coming local artists.
This week, Emily traveled across the U.S. to meet the four remaining guys' families (and determine which would be least likely to psychologically damage Little Ricki).
The black stuff spewing from the gusher in the season premier of Dallas may be pure fiction, but the TV producers portray at least one truth: Dallas has an abundance of wealth and energy resources.
Backpage is a very bad neighbor. It is time for Dallas citizens and the Dallas City Council to join the nationwide fight to demand that Backpage stop making a profit from selling children. Not on our watch. Not our children. Not in our backyard!
There's nothing better than kicking off your boots.
The show's creators seem to have found Dallas' decades-old plot so evocative of the evolving contemporary debate over oil and gas drilling and the environment that they couldn't resist resurrecting it. Perhaps they should have.
Larry Hagman appears to be having the time of his life ("Dallas" 2.0 is worth watching just to see the evolution of his magisterial eyebrows, which have more personality than some of the greener cast members).
The new Dallas is fresh and fun, and absolutely what the summer needed. Just hearing that Dallas theme music brings back a lot of memories for those of us who loved the old show.
As far as maintaining the same feel as the wildly popular soap, "Dallas" is great. TNT's reboot has been redone for our modern, more fickle eyes, but keeps the main storyline all about family and heart, all told by a younger, prettier cast. But is it watchable week after week?