Dallas Voice (Dallas, Tex.), Vol. 22, No. 40, Ed. 1 Friday, February 17, 2006 Page: 46 of 72
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The satanic verses
Artist and novelist Kurtz explores his interest in the unusual in new show
By Arnold Wayne Jones Staff Writer
In the seven years
that Kurtz has been a
professional artist, he
has spent a good deal of
time exploring worlds
that often go unseen: the
worlds of prostitutes,
drug addicts and the
But it's not just the
dispossessed that inter-
est him. It's also the
Kurtz, who calls him-
self "reverend," has
spoken extensively to
churches about modern
Satanism. It's little won-
der, then, that Kurtz has
published books with
titles like "The Little
Satanist: The World's
First Satanic Bedtime
Story" — and yes, it's for children.
His latest, however, targets an adult audience.
"Kill Your God" is his novel about a Christian
street minister who has an awakening that opens
him to an alternative view of the world.
Kurtz will hold the 12th exhibit of a wide
spectrum of his paintings — many with distinc-
In works like "Reclining Nude" above, artist Kurtz demonstrated the influence Cubists like
Picasso have had on his work, which often deals with the bizarre and feakish.
lively freakish, colorful brushstrokes, often with
Cubist influences — at JR.'s Bar & Grill on
Sunday But more than just an art show, Kurtz
will also be on hand to discuss his satanic philos-
ophy and sign copies of his book.
JR. 's Bar & Grill, 3923 Cedar Springs Road.
Feb. 19, 4 p.m. to 7p.m.
Look no further
Think A Few Good Men are hard to find? Not when the homoerotic tour
Dancin' bullies its way into North Texas this weekend
By Arnold Wayne Jones Staff Writer
Ever since Michael Flatley riverdanced his
way onto the stages of the world with his Irish
clogging, the market for large, athletic, globetrot-
ting casts dancing away with box office gold has
been insatiable: "Stomp," "Tap Dogs," "Burn the
Floor" ... the list goes on.
But of all of them, few seem — or sound —
quite so homoerotic as "A Few Good Men ...
Dancin'." Maybe it's the "don't ask, don't tell"
mystique of a name that suggests Marines who
know how to pile and entrechat. Maybe it's the
advertisements, which show ripped, shirtless,
sweaty men leaping through the air. Or maybe
it's the Chippendales Effect: A dance troupe
made up of 10 men, all with experience in ballet
and modern dance, hardly sounds like a bastion
(Naturally, it helps cultivate the queer appeal
knowing that at least one of the cast members —
Dorrell Martin — is openly gay.)
Whatever the reason, there's no denying the
appeal of a show that includes a wide range of
dance styles set to a panorama of music, most
performed with acrobatic skill that rivals Cirque
The formula seems to be working. The brain-
child of choreographer Jeff Amsden (who has
worked with notables like Rob Marshall and
Michael Kidd, and who once dated Paula Abdul),
"A Few Good Men ... Dancin'" has received
raves from publications such as The New York
A Few Good Men... Dancin' fea-
tures 15 athletic dancers,
including openly gay artist
Dorrell Martin, right.
Times, which called it
"intoxicating ... A show
with lots of zip, pep and
This weekend, the mus-
cular company brings its tour to the Arlington
Convention Center, featuring the original North
"A Few Good Men ... Dancin'," Arlington
Convention (enter. 1200 Ballpark Way,
Arlington. Feb. 18-19. 817-459-5000. Prices and
showtimes not available. For infonnation, call
46 I dallasvoice.com I 02.17.06
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Vercher, Dennis. Dallas Voice (Dallas, Tex.), Vol. 22, No. 40, Ed. 1 Friday, February 17, 2006, newspaper, February 17, 2006; Dallas, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth238896/m1/46/: accessed June 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting UNT Libraries Special Collections.