Dream Cars: The Art of Making Cars

Being the Racing Capital of the World, our city has certainly witnessed the evolution of the automobile firsthand, with the Indianapolis 500 serving as a yearly reminder of how incredibly far our cars have come in the span of one century. Along these same lines though, it is also important to acknowledge the creative minds behind these complex machines too. Well, this is just what the Indianapolis Museum of Art (IMA) will be doing with their upcoming Dream Cars: Innovative Design, Visionary Ideas exhibition.

Dream CarsFrom May 3 to August 23, the expansive exhibit will showcase some of the most unique vehicles ever created by top names in the automotive field, including General Motors, Cadillac and Chrysler. In addition to conceptual drawings and scale models, Dream Cars will also explore the evolution of revolutionary automobile design that pushed the limits of the imagination and shaped the future of the industry.

“This is an exhibition unlike any other in the history of the IMA,“ said Dr. Charles L. Venable, The Melvin & Bren Simon Director and CEO at the Indianapolis Museum of Art. “Dream Cars challenges the idea of ‘art’ by encouraging visitors to look at exceptional automobiles as rolling sculpture that evoke the possibilities for experimentation, innovation and beauty. These 
 revolutionary designers were, like many great artists, pushing traditional limits and forging new visions of the future.”

Featuring American and European concept car designs dating back to the 1930s, some Dream Cars highlights will include:

  • Paul Arzens’ L’Oeuf électrique (1942), an electric bubble car designed by Arzens for his personal use in Paris during the German occupation.
  • William Stout’s Scarab (1936), the genesis of the contemporary minivan.
  • Ralph Roberts’ and Alex Tremulis’ Chrysler Thunderbolt (1941), touted by Chrysler as “The Car of the Future,” it was the first American car to feature an electrically operated retractable hardtop.
  • Gordon Buehrig’s Tasco (1948), featuring a leather-coated driveshaft housing and unique T-top roof with removable panels.
  • Harley J. Earl’s, Robert F. “Bob” McLean’s and General Motors Styling Section staff’s Firebird I XP-21 (1953), the first gas turbine-powered automobile ever built and tested in the U.S.

Want to attend this very special IMA exhibit? We’re giving away two tickets ($70 value) to Dream Cars Opening Night Party. To enter, simply enter the Rafflecopter below.

a Rafflecopter giveaway

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Categories: Arts, Arts & Culture, Blog, Contest

Give Away: Stutz Artists Open House

Spring has sprung, Indy. It’s time for you to ditch the coats and gloves and crawl out from your dwelling to once again enjoy the best things in life. Remember, there is music and drama, beauty and art, all in abundance when you Visit Indy.

In fact, mark your calendar now for April 24-25 the Annual Stutz Artists Open House. More than 70 artists pull back the curtain on their creative process and allow you to see their best work. Paintings, photography, furniture, jewelry, sculpture, and more will be on display. You can even purchase the one-of-a-kind gifts and artwork no matter your budget. Prices range from $12 to $10,000 so you’re certain to find something you both love and can afford.

The event also allows visitors the rare opportunity to see vintage cars. Did you know the historic Stutz Building was once a car factory? Acoustic music and food vendors will be hand to enhance the environment, too. On Saturday April 25th from 2 – 7 PM family activities will abound. Your littlest artiste can enjoy hands on activities, a youth art scavenger hunt, entertainment and FREE ice cream courtesy of Raymond James (WHAT?!).

Advanced sale tickets are available at select Old National Bank locations and the Stutz Business Office for only $12. Or you can pick them up on Eventbrite or at the gate for $15. Children 12 and under are admitted for free. The tickets are valid for both days.

To celebrate all things creative and spring, we’re giving away two pairs of tickets to this year’s Stutz Artists Open House. Enter by using the Rafflecopter below!

a Rafflecopter giveaway

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Categories: Arts, Arts & Culture, Deals, Family
Tags: art, Art show, Give Away, The Stutz, The Stutz Artists Association, Ticket giveaway

Late Night Eats in Indy

Whether you’ve been up all night studying for that final exam or you’ve been cranking out a killer business plan, everyone needs a late night go-to restaurant, diner or bar.

Late Night Eats in Indy

Peppy Grill (Fountain Square) – Have you ever found yourself craving a Hoosier pork tenderloin at midnight and wondered where you could get one? Stop by Peppy Grill, open 24 hours, to cure your hunger for tenderloins, biscuits and gravy, corned beef hash, French toast and all of your favorite diner menu items. The light yet crispy sour cream fries are unique to the restaurant and customers can watch them as they are hand-prepared through the open kitchen. This is one of the few places left with a hand painted sign on the window, so you know they have been around for a while and are here to stay.

Chatham Tap (Mass Ave) – Have you ever accidentally spilled Guinness in your Bloody Mary? Let the experts behind the bar at Chatham Tap experiment with your drinks and you may be surprised at the result! Chatham Tap is one of the few places where the attention is evenly spread between the bar and the menu. Highly raved items are the crispy hot wings, the nachos that are so much more than chips and cheese, and of course the fish and chips complete with a homemade batter. After a long night of cruising the different stops on Mass Ave, everyone enjoys ending the night at Chatham Tap.

The Sinking Ship (Meridian-Kessler) – Late night food doesn’t have to be greasy. At The Sinking Ship, where the kitchen often closes at 2:30 am, vegans and vegetarians are made to feel welcome. A vegan entree of the day is always available along with several vegan-friendly protein substitutes like seitan gyros and wings. My personal favorite menu item is a cup or bowl of the vegan chili, but if you are really hungry, go for the vegan hot dogs topped with vegan chili and vegan cheese – perfect for late night vegan noshing. Wash it all down with one of the many local craft beers on tap and relax with dart boards and a jukebox for entertainment all night long.

Bacon, Legs & Turntables (Downtown) – If ordering a bowl of bourbon bacon steak chili after hours is as appealing to you as it is to me, then we need to get downtown to Bacon, Legs & Turntables. What impresses me most about this sexy bar and restaurant is their inclusion of duck and bone marrow right next to pork tenderloins and burgers, offering options for special occasions or your every day late night munchies. Their breakfast menu is served all day and I guarantee you will not be able to pass up the cake batter French toast sticks. Open until 5:00 AM on Friday and Saturdays, this downtown joint may be your new unique late night (or early morning) hangout.

Downtown Olly’s (Downtown) – The last thing you need at 3:00 AM is to walk into a bright, florescent lit establishment. Located near the Central Library, Downtown Olly’s strings dim holiday lights across the walls and ceiling to create a comfortable late night vibe that fits with their greasy spoon menu.  Stop by on Sundays for karaoke night with a song list that includes just about everything you could imagine – even Disney classics. The world cup omelet is raved about along with the cheap prices and fast service.

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Categories: Dining

Crossing Borders, Disciplines and Domains with Liz Lerman

Indiana Repertory Theatre

Liz Lerman has certainly come a long way since she first took dance lessons as a youngster in the early fifties. Having now received many prestigious awards, her work has been commissioned by Harvard Law School, the Lincoln Center, American Dance Festival, and the Kennedy Center, among others. And on Tuesday, May 5, the renowned choreographer, performer, writer and educator will visit the Indiana Repertory Theatre (IRT) to share some of her engaging artistic knowledge.

As part of the annual Write Now playwriting competition, Lerman will present her creative research piece titled “What Happens When We Cross Borders, Disciplines and Domains.” At the session, she will offer up “insight and strategy on making the artist and the institution more nimble, transparent and engaged,” according to the IRT. Having spent decades making artistic research funny, intellectually vivid and up-to-date, Lerman’s expertise ties in very nicely with the overall mission of Write Now, which advocates for playwrights and promotes the development of new work for young audiences.


Where: Indiana Repertory Theatre (140 W. Washington Street)

When: Tuesday, May 5 from 10:30 am to 12 pm

Cost: $10 (or free for Write Now registered participants)

For more information on Write Now and Lerman’s upcoming presentation, be sure and visit the IRT website.

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Categories: Arts, Arts & Culture, This Week in Indy
Tags: Indiana Repertory Theatre

Custom Menswear in Indy

Pattern MagazineIndy’s fashion scene is amidst a major transformation. And it’s a good thing.

Pattern Magazine recently launched its seventh issue of the award-winning international fashion magazine. The cover model was no other than Indy 500 winner Tony Kanaan. And stores like James Dant and Rhino Boutique are quickly becoming household names.

With this exciting growth in our fashion scene, we want to share four spots to customize your wardrobe in Indy, from menswear to handbags.

Leon Tailoring

Open in 1905, Leon Tailoring has been an iconic sight around Indy. They specialize in creating custom clothing for men and women, but also offer alterations to your own pieces and off the rack pieces. Leon Tailoring beams much of its “old world” charm today. The family owned business an established history of who has walked through their doors. The company quotes a former Indiana governor regarding the Leon name in Indy: “The word in the Statehouse is, that anybody, who is anybody involved in this state, has been through your doors at some time or another in their career.”

King’s Image

Photo courtesy of King’s Image


Opened since 1983, King’s Image is a go-to spot for many for their custom clothing needs. Located on the Northside of Indianapolis, King’s Image offers a great opportunity to explore another side of Indy. Like many of the others listed, King’s Image offer great suiting options for men. What makes King’s Image unique is that they also offer custom denim services for their clients.

J. Benzal

Located along the must see Mass Ave, J. Benzal is a cool spot to schedule your custom suit appointment, or browse the selections available off the rack. J. Benzal has dressed athletes, race car drivers, and the up and coming who’s who of Indy. You start by scheduling your style consultation and then select all the details to make your suit fit and look perfect for you. The exclusive selection of fabrics makes it worth the trip.

House of 5th

Visit Indy House of 5th

Maybe custom suiting is not your thing. Indy is home to House of 5th, as luxury leather accessory brand. House of 5th offers leather travel bags, work bags, tech accessory cases, and even luggage tags. Each piece is hand stitched and custom dyed to one of House of 5th’s custom colors. If you are feeling like you need something a little more exclusive and luxurious, they offer the option of doing customer pieces for their clients. Men who travel or need something a bit bold for their technology accessories will want to make an appointment to check out House of 5th.

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Categories: Arts & Culture, Fashion, LGBT

Spreading the #IndyLove

At the heart of Indianapolis is its people.  

Warm, welcoming, and full of compassion. Quick to smile, eager to please, and humble. At the core of our DNA is “Hoosier Hospitality.” It’s a learned behavior—passed down from generation to generation—and also innate.  

We open doors. We say please and thank you. We listen genuinely. We are inclusive. We aren’t boastful, almost to a fault.  

Over the last seven days, people across the U.S., and even the world, have called into question whether Indy is still hospitable. In addition, the city’s brand has been tarnished through media reports about Indy now being unwelcoming.

We need our Indy residents. We need you to tell the world why you #LoveIndy. To showcase the fact #IndyWelcomesAll.

We have created two sculptures, set on the Indy Cultural Trail, with picture perfect postcard backdrops. 

Will you please find one of these “NDY” sculptures, stand to be the “I,” and snap a photo? Then, post your photo answering “I love Indy because….”

I know it’s hard to be boastful, it’s not in our DNA. But, the city needs us. And, we need our Indy Ambassadors.

Click here to find our NDYs.

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Categories: Arts, Arts & Culture, Photoblog
Tags: #IndyWelcomesAll, #LoveIndy

Celebrate the Work of an Acclaimed Indy Photographer

There’s a good chance you’ve seen a compelling photo or two that was shot by Pulitzer-prize winner Bill Foley.

Photography by Bill Foley

Photography by Bill Foley

With decades of around-the-world experience, the Indianapolis-born photojournalist has covered everything from the Indy 500 to wars in the Middle East during the span of his career, working for The Associated Press, Time magazine and more. And starting March 28, the Indiana State Museum will present an exhibition highlighting a moving body of Foley’s work that includes more than 100 vintage photographs, three-dimensional artifacts and personal accounts from the acclaimed photographer.

“More than a year ago, when I began reviewing thousands of images from Bill’s career, I knew this would become one of the most emotional, compelling exhibitions I have worked on in my career,” said Katherine Gould, associate curator of cultural history with the Indiana State Museum. “Many of these breathtaking images have appeared in major newspapers and magazines around the world and bear witness to the devastating effect of armed conflict and the resiliency of humanity amid its aftermath.”

Art Meets News: The Work of Photojournalist Bill Foley will feature three themed areas highlighting the photographer’s Indiana roots, his nearly decade-long odyssey throughout the Middle East, and his work for news and charity organizations across the globe and for Hollywood. Another part of the exhibition will also showcase some of the now-forgotten equipment that Foley once used before the dawn of the digital age.

For a sneak peak of this exciting collection, the Indiana State Museum will be hosting an opening reception from 6:30 to 8 pm. Sponsored by Monarch Beverage and Sun King Brewery, the event also includes complementary hors d’oeuvres and drinks. For more information, be sure and visit the Indiana State Museum website.

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Categories: Arts, Arts & Culture

Indy Voted on MONOPOLY’s Here and Now US Edition Board

When MONOPOLY was created in the early 1900s, the world was a very different place. I’ve seen my share of Monopoly game boards in my lifetime and I’ve spend hours moving thimbles and unfashionable shoes from space to space. I’ve even overturned my fair share of MONOPOLY boards in a fit of frustration. The properties on the classic game board are hot places for land ownership in that time. The game pieces are reflections of a society that was very different from our world today.

Indianapolis Space on Monopoly Here & Now U.S. Edition Board

Indianapolis Space on Monopoly Here & Now U.S. Edition Board

For the 80th birthday celebration, the clever people from Hasbro teamed up with BuzzFeed readers and MONOPOLY fans. They were asked to cast their vote to fill the remaining slots with their favorite destinations for the newest edition. Nearly 4 million fans voted.

You guessed it. Indianapolis is pretty high on the list of popular places.

There are many reasons that Indy is the place to be: we have Hoosier hospitality, amazing hotels, beautiful parks, world-class museums, talented artists, wonderful athletes, delicious restaurant fare, unique festivals and so much more.

MONOPOLY is played by over 1 billion people and is the world’s favorite family game brand. Indianapolis is a top destination for travel and leisure in the midwest and is currently my favorite place to land. The MONOPOLY Here and Now edition featuring Indianapolis will be available online and in stores fall 2015.

If you aren’t a resident of this beautiful city, no problem, we’ve carefully placed hotels on our little yellow space and we hope you’ll stop in and stay for a while.


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Categories: Uncategorized

The Children’s Museum of Indianapolis Recognized as Top Vacation Destination

FamilyFun Magazine at The Children's Museum of IndianapolisIndy natives know they have something special with The Children’s Museum of Indianapolis (TCM) and FamilyFun Magazine agrees. TCM is in the top 10 of three different categories from the magazine’s 2015 Travel Awards.

  • Top 10 Science Museums in the Country
  • Top 10 Regional Vacation Destination in the Midwest
  • Top 10 Overall Vacation Destination

TCM is the largest children’s museum in the country. It houses over 120,000 artifacts and specimens that tell stories and educate visitors. It also features five floors of exhibits and activities that span through arts, world cultures, sciences, and humanities.

With all of its great features, it is no surprise that TCM is being awarded with these great accolades, and our local community couldn’t agree more. Check out the slideshow below, showcasing a few of TCM’s biggest fans.

Carpenter Family

Carpenter Family

Graham Family

Graham Family

Jeffers Family
Lile Family
Mann Family

Mann Family

Taflinger Family

Taflinger Family



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Categories: Family

A History Lover’s Bar Crawl

There are a number of downtown pubs and neighborhood taverns in Indianapolis, but not all of them are able to mix drinks with history, and history with legend. There are rumors that John Dillinger visited a near eastside tavern. There are whispers that the oldest bar in Indianapolis is haunted by the ghosts of the Underground Railroad. And then there are the facts: live jazz music can be found seven nights a week on Massachusetts Avenue, and a small pub on Washington Street was included on a list of the 50 best Irish pubs in the nation. So, whether you’re celebrating a birthday or St. Patrick’s Day, drop by these historic taverns; you never know who you might meet, or the history you might encounter. Bottoms up!

Slippery Noodle Inn
372 S. Meridian St.

IMG_5311The Slippery Noodle Inn is Indiana’s oldest, continually-operated bar in its original building. It was established in 1850 as the Tremont House, whose painted sign is still visible on the building’s north side. Legend says that, during the Civil War, a narrow passageway in the basement served as a way station for the Underground Railroad. Over the years, the establishment has served as a German club, speak-easy and brothel. Today, the Noodle is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Praised by Rolling Stone magazine as one of the nation’s top blues bars, the Noodle offers three full bars, two stages and live blues music seven days a week.

435 Massachusetts Ave.

Processed with VSCOcam with g1 presetAfter Prohibition ended in 1933, a man by the name of Edward DeBaise opened a tavern in a former feather store on Massachusetts Avenue. The tavern eventually became the Chatterbox, where, today, patrons listen to live jazz music seven days a week. The establishment, whose eclectic interior includes Christmas lights, Mardi Gras beads, old posters and graffiti, also has an outdoor seating area. The narrow dive is full of surprises, and a fridge in the back is said to be autographed by Mick Jagger. On St. Patrick’s Day, Chatterbox hosts its annual St. Patrick’s Day Sing-A-Long, with specials on Guinness, Harp, Killian’s, Baileys and Jameson. (Of course, you can always knock back a pickle back, too.)

The Rathskeller
401 E. Michigan St.

Processed with VSCOcam with g1 presetThe Rathskeller is Indy’s oldest restaurant and is located inside a 19th-century German cultural center. In the Kellerbar, patrons are able to choose from 12 imported draft beers and more than 50 imported bottled beers from Germany, continental Europe, the U.K. and North America. During the warmer months, the Biergarten offers live music and a full-service walk-up bar. Supplementing the drinks is an award-winning menu featuring authentic German fare. For St. Patrick’s Day, the Rathskeller is hosting the Indianapolis Downtown Irish Fest, which is free to attend, and offers live music from noon until midnight. Guten Appetit!

Dorman Street 
901 Dorman St.

Processed with VSCOcam with g1 presetLocated in Indy’s Cottage Home neighborhood is Dorman Street, a neighborhood tavern that opened in the early 1900s. Over the years, the bar has had several names, including the 9th Street Tavern, May’s Lounge and The Mahogany Bar, which was shortened to “The Hog,” and is still used as a nickname today. There are rumors that John Dillinger, who robbed the nearby Massachusetts Avenue State Bank in 1933, frequented the bar. Though Dillinger’s patronage cannot be proved, the dive has always been a haunt for local residents. Today, Dorman Street offers inventive cocktails, an extensive array of microbrews and plenty of bike parking for those who pedal over for a pint.

Tick Tock Lounge
2602 10th St.

Processed with VSCOcam with g1 presetThe Tudor-style building in which the Tick Tock is housed was constructed in the 1920s. After Prohibition ended, the building became a drinking establishment. In 1955, it was renamed the Tic Toc Club and often hosted live jazz. After a spelling adjustment in the 1980s, the bar became the Tick Tock Lounge. Today, the Tick Tock offers live music, a space-age jukebox and an upscale bar menu. What the Tick Tock is best known for, however, is its one-of-a-kind Bloody Marys, which are made with bacon- and hot pepper-infused vodka. They’re topped with what looks like half of a salad bar: olives, pepperoni, bacon, tater tots, celery and skewers of cheese.

Butler Inn
5221 E. Washington St.

IMG_5366Irvington’s Butler Inn has existed at its current location since 1934, the year after Prohibition ended. It is rumored, however, that the tavern’s origins lie in an actual inn that served travelers along the National Road, as well as visitors to Butler University (before it was relocated). The neighborhood tavern is frequented by those who live within walking distance, and a euchre tournament was established recently. Mid-summer marks the free, annual Butler Inn hog roast. As for St. Patrick’s Day? The kitchen plans to serve up corned beef and cabbage, with an appearance from the Murat Highlanders at 5:30 pm.

McGinley’s Golden Ace Inn
2533 E. Washington St.

IMG_5357No St. Patrick’s Day pub crawl would be complete without a visit to Golden Ace, the oldest family-owned tavern in Indianapolis. On March 1, 1934, County Donegal, Ireland immigrants John and Ann McGinley opened the pub, which is known for its tasty cheeseburgers and monthly trivia games. For more than 80 years, the Golden Ace has hosted a St. Patrick’s Day party, complete with Irish music and corned beef. The annual celebration helped land the Golden Ace on USA Today’s “10 Best Places to Party Like You’re Irish,” as well as Complex’s “50 Best Irish Pubs in America.” (The cheeseburgers help, too.)

 Red Key Tavern

5170 N. College Ave.

Processed with VSCOcam with g1 presetRussel Settle, who was a bomber pilot in World War II and a prisoner of war in Germany, opened the Red Key Tavern on April 2, 1951. Settle, who died in 2010, was known for “Russel’s Rules.” Patrons were expected to hang their coats and hats at the door and were not supposed to use foul language. The tavern, which is now managed by Settle’s son, was featured in the 1970 Dan Wakefield novel “Going All the Way.” (In 1997, the book was made into a movie, and several scenes were filmed at the tavern.) Nowadays, the SoBro landmark is frequented by young couples and octogenarians alike. On St. Patrick’s Day, the Murat Highlanders drop by at 9:45 pm.

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Categories: Beer, Nightlife, Uncategorized
Tags: Beer, historic indianapolis, history, indianapolis, Nightlife