Were it not for the passion for a better life that drove these “earliest civilian colonists of San Antonio,” our beloved city would not be what it is today.
The executive board is confident it will meet its fundraising goals in time for Commemorative Week, May 1-6, despite what previous leaders admitted was a late start.
When it comes to public policy, it is easy to get caught up in the “scandal of the day” and miss the larger picture.
The Tricentennial-themed original opera production Sueños de Béjar (Dreams of Bexar), originally set for a Commemorative Week performance on May 5, has been postponed until October.
The Tricentennial Commission on Wednesday unanimously approved the appointment of Assistant City Manager Carlos Contreras as its executive director.
Former Tricentennial Commission head Edward Benavides is resigning from the City of San Antonio, and Carlos Contreras, named the interim executive director, will take the job permanently, according to a memo from City Manager Sheryl Sculley.
The concept of heroism and heroes looms large in this weekend’s SA Symphony concerts, which features selections to honor Martin Luther King Jr.
While commemorative Tricentennial merchandise is already available for purchase online, the brick-and-mortar gear shop won’t open for at least several more weeks.
The conference, which officially kicks off Thursday with the opening night at the DoSeum, is geared toward both novices and industry professionals.
I can’t imagine the Tobin Center for the Performing Arts without the San Antonio Symphony and a vibrant season of orchestral programs.
The $203 million transformation of the historic Municipal Auditorium that reopened as the Tobin in 2014 was conceived and designed to be the home of this city’s performing arts organizations – the opera, ballet, the youth orchestra, and others – but the symphony is the bedrock foundation of them all.