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Fine Arts Series

Ticketing Information

Unless specified, tickets are available at the Information Center in STUB, or by calling (940) 565-3805. Free tickets are available for UNT students with a valid ID and discounted tickets are available for UNT faculty, and staff.

Accommodations

Persons needing special assistance should contact TTY at (800) 735-2989 a minimum of one week in advance of the program.

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The Fine Arts Series began as the Lyceum Series in 1903 when UNT was North Texas Normal College. The series has grown over the past century while never losing sight of its purpose. In all our endeavors we hope to enrich UNT students' lives and provide a higher quality of life here at North Texas. As the Fine Arts Series enters its 110th season, we hope to entertain and educate our campus community by presenting an exciting series of performing, visual, and literary arts events. All UNT Fine Arts Series performances are presented free of charge to UNT students.  In honor of the commitment that Dr. and Mrs. Rawlins have for UNT students and the Arts, the students at UNT proudly propose to rename this series The Mary Jo and V. Lane Rawlins Fine Arts Series.

Upcoming Guests

 

Making A Course: David Bailin, Matt Duffin, Michael O'Keefe

February 20 – March 29 | UNT Art Gallery 
Opening reception, February 20 5-7 p.m. | Artists Talk in the Gallery, February 20 6 p.m.
No tickets required

 

John Bohannon & Black Label Movement: A Modest Proposal

April 10 | 8 p.m. | Auditorium Building
Purchase tickets here

Science magazine correspondent John Bohannon and the Black Label Movement—a modern dance troop from Minnesota that collaborates with scientists, theater artists, scholars and journalists—will perform “A Modest Proposal” at 8 p.m. April 10 at the Auditorium Building.

The event is part of the Mary Jo and V. Lane Rawlins Fine Arts Series.

Bohannon and choreographers Carl Flinkand Edward Oroyan of the Black Label Movement worked together to create a piece that began as optimistic theater about science and turned into a satire about the status of artists in the U.S. As indicated by the title of the performance, the piece is inspired by Johnathan Swift’s 1792 essay “A Modest Proposal.”