By Dana Cooper
Brenders' super-realistic portraits of animals in the wild are part imagination, part inspiration. Thirty of his paintings are exhibited in Carnegie Museum of Natural History February 1-May 18.
Walter Sweadner and the Wild Silk Moths of the Bitteroot Mountains
By Michael M. Collins
A Carnegie entomologist explored the idea of the population, rather than the individual, as the frontier of change in animal evolution.
Civil War Symbolism
By Nona Martin
Eastman Johnson's 1865 painting Union Soldiers Accepting a Drink reveals a turning point in American race relations and art history.
The method behind the magic of filmmaking is displayed at the Omnimax theater through
June 12, as Carnegie Science Center presents a film celebrating 100 years of cinematic
Earning an "Andy": The Carnegie Centennial Awards
This is About Who We Are
John Caldwell-reviewed by Mark Francis
Vaquita and Other Stories
Edith Pearlman-reviewed by Ellen Wilson
The January and February Night Skies, and Comet Hale-Bopp
By Martin Ratcliffe
By Frederick H. Utech
Working in the Warhol Archives
By John Smith
Chocolate: Food of the Gods
By Claire Spampinato