Galleries in Atascocita


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  • Woodland Art and Frame
    Blooming from a family-run arts-and-crafts business more than a quarter century ago, Woodland Art & Frame now focuses on accentuating masterpieces with complementary borders. Aside from performing traditional services, such as dry-mounting posters and retouching oil paintings, certified framers enlist a virtual framer program to help patrons visualize their artwork in different mattes, frames, and ’80s hairstyles before finalizing selections. Framers also transform flat-screen TVs into functional artwork by crafting screen-hugging frames, and sometimes visit homes or offices to assess aesthetic needs.
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    202 Sawdust Rd
    Spring, TX US
  • Museum of Cultural Arts, Houston
    Art can foster a sense of community and inspire social change. It is this belief that drives artists Reginald and Rhonda Adams, who founded Museum of Cultural Arts, Houston in 1999 when they noticed a lack of community participation in the arts. Using their vibrant center as a springboard, the couple and their staff have brought art programs to more than 30 public schools and 15,000 underserved youth, helping the youngsters unleash their innate creativity and heighten their social awareness. Within the museum, rotating exhibits, such as May’s Queens of Creativity Mother Earth Exhibition, carry pertinent social messages such as the importance of calling Earth’s core on Mother’s Day. Community projects such as a recent mural painting for a school and collaborations with the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society help carry out the museum’s mission as a vehicle for expression.
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    908 Wood Street
    Houston, TX US
  • The Museum of Fine Arts, Houston
    Jutting above the street, the modernist lines of Rafael Moneo's Audrey Jones Beck Building - one of two gallery buildings at the MFAH - echo the eclectic collection found within. Under sky openings that let in natural light and the bitter gazes of pigeons who can?t seem to get their work shown, visitors meander through galleries that span the breadth of human artistry, from ancient sculpture to modern painting. A treasure trove of cultural artifacts from Africa, Asia, and the Americas expands the museum?s scope and transports visitors back in time as they gaze on a palpably pensive ceramic ballplayer from Mexico's Classic Veracruz culture or a life-size royal head forged from copper for a Nigerian royal court.
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    1110 Bissonnet Street
    Houston, TX US
  • Jones Hall For The Performing Arts
    Jesse H. Jones, a businessman, philanthropist, and member of President Franklin D. Roosevelt's cabinet, knew what he wanted for Houston: more art. Before his death in 1956, Jones set in motion a plan to create a new cultural center for the city, and under the leadership of his nephew John, the Jones Hall became a reality. To keep the ushers from getting lonely on nights when the Houston Symphony and Houston Grand Opera weren't playing the younger Jones created the Society for Performing Arts. The SPA brought Carol Channing to Jones Hall in its first season and later grew to be the largest such arts organization in the southwest. It's even expanded from its majestic flagship venue to fill another pair of theaters a couple of blocks away.
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    615 Louisiana Street
    Houston, TX US
  • The Artistic Photo Academy
    Referencing his 20 years of experience, skilled shutterbug Richard Maglievaz oversees digital-photography classes for artists of all experience levels. He ensures that whether they teach general classes for beginners or more specialized sessions covering lighting, aperture, or night photography, all instructors are field-tested and capable of being caught on film. Some classes venture out on field trips to such spots as the Houston Zoo, while others stay in the studio for technical lessons.
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    3116 Telge
    Houston, TX US
  • Casa Ramirez Imports
    Boomtown Coffee While other cities are feeling the crunch of skyrocketing oil prices, Houston is thriving on the growing demand for its chief commodity. But if places like Boomtown Coffee ever become the norm rather than the exception, you might see coffee turn into another of Houston's most precious resources. Boomtown’s small-batch roasts are always remarkably fresh, thanks to owners who care about sourcing and roasting their coffees locally. Though these coffees are a constant on Boomtown's menu, the choice of food items is liable to change as quickly as the price of gas. Daily options may include anything from a chocolate-crusted cheesecake to a vegetarian quiche, so it pays to make frequent return visits. On a nice summer day, there’s no better place to hang out than on the outdoor patio. In the winter, you can combat the occasional chill by perusing the local artwork inside the shop or by pouring a steamy cup of coffee over your head.
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    241 West 19th Street
    Houston, TX US