Tía Chuck, the one-hour portrait of artist Chuck Ramirez by San Antonio filmmakers Angela and Mark Walley, premieres Saturday.
Walk past the Blue Star Arts Complex along South Alamo Street, and you might just hear the ghost of San Antonio artist Chuck Ramirez chuckling.
A Sunday afternoon gathering at Blue Star Contemporary Art Museum acknowledged and documented the adoption of the work of the late Chuck Ramirez as the latest inductee to the public art collection of H-E-B.
First in a two-part series on the new H-E-B South Flores Market.
It’s hard to imagine San Antonio’s front door as the shadowy lower level of the San Antonio International Airport (SAT), teeming with cigarette and exhaust fumes, but that’s what greets almost everyone who arrives by plane.
There’s a little old house in Southtown, tucked away behind overgrown landscaping, that people come to and from all over the world.
Patricia Ruiz-Healy founded Ruiz-Healy Art in 2004, and it remains one of the few international art galleries in San Antonio, one that has specialized over the years in representing a wide range of artists from South Texas and south of the border.
I did not grow up with Chuck Ramirez.
Chuck Ramirez lived with HIV.