Her passion for manipulating light began at an early age. Lisa Schulte is the go-to artist and designer for all things neon.
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"Vireo," a made-for-broadcast opera, will have its worldwide series debut on KCET in spring of 2017, with all 12 episodes released at once.
In "Kokokyinaka," OY came upon the idea of a future in which the “recurring loops of human behavior” — incessant wars, endless political disputes, even art movements — finally cycled past themselves.
It's been an eventful few days at the Standing Rock Reservation. Here's what it's looked like.
Five years in the making, the state's plan for recovering its new gray wolf population is getting applause and criticism.
"Herbalism is so much more than just, 'Here's an herb. Go ahead and take it.' The way I was trained was actually sitting in the woods."
Sunday’s action by the Army Corps was huge. But that “black snake” is still wriggling.
Here are five great places in Southern California to go for the brass ring. These carousels are all such amazing works of art that once you’ve taken a spin around, you may just have to pick a different animal to mount and ride again.
Originally opened in 1955, Santa's Village found in Skyforest, CA has reopened to the public after 18 years. Let the holiday season begin!
This recipe yields soft and chewy gingerbread cookies that are perfect for the holiday season.
These crinkle cookies are eye-catching because they're so imperfect. They're highly addictive, too.
An Olympic gold medalist diver, Lee (1920-2016) fought housing segregation in California and communism abroad.
In 1965, a proposed convention threatened to change the character of L.A.'s Elysian Park – until a group of activists, led by retired journalist Grace Simons, rallied to defeat the plan.
Transcending the grassroots, L.A. activists entered the halls of local politics and showed how public resources could embolden gay power.
Like many long-lived screen icons, the Bradbury Building has endured almost as many years of irrelevance and dissolution as it has enjoyed years of celebration.
New Tactic to Fight Unwelcome Changes in Climate, Healthcare and Immigration
World-renowned linguistic Noam Chomsky spoke about the two most dangerous threats the human species faces today: the possibility of nuclear war and the accelerating destruction of human-fueled climate change.
This dramatic series tells the story of three Israeli soldiers who were held captive for 17 years following their kidnapping while on a secret mission with their unit in Lebanon.
Tending the Wild shines light on the environmental knowledge of indigenous peoples across California by exploring how they have actively shaped and tended the land for millennia.
The Migrant Kitchen explores Los Angeles’ booming food scene through the eyes of a new generation of chefs whose cuisine is inspired by the immigrant experience.
Explore Fusion of Flavors
KCET's weekly news magazine investigates and reports on the issues that affect Southern California, from the economy to the environment.
Lewis and Clark's path along the Missouri, dinosaur fossils, and ghost towns in Montana.
Missing a January 1 pipeline completion deadline opens up the possibility that pipeline company Energy Transfer Partners may lose its contracts with oil companies.
Supari, a flying hitman, arrives in Britain direct from a hit in Paris.
Herbalist Sage LaPena explains that a resurgence of traditional medicinal practices in Native communities and in popular culture often leads to a lack of access by Native communities to needed plants.
Craig Torres of Chia Cafe Collective talks about how educators train modern society to phase out the harmful elements of their diets.
Native plants educator Barbara Drake talks about what has been lost by separating native people from their land. For years, she has worked to restore, research and promote the use of indigenous plants in California.
Watch as 19 magellanic penguins from South America play a game on the iPad, curiously tapping their beaks on the screen and chasing after a virtual mouse.
I almost always take the bus since my daughters are long gone. My husband is sick so he can't drive anymore.
Our customer base is varied, we have lots of Latinos but also Anglos, Armenians, a few. A little of bit of everything.
A radical change I've seen? Less violence. You can walk the streets with ease compared to how it was in the 90's, 2000. It's very different.
Barbers are becoming extinct, there aren't enough barbers these days because it costs $15,000 dollars to become one. So a lot young guys prefer studying something else.
Gang violence went down. It's not as bad as before. We had an accident recently over here. I guess two young cats got killed on the corner over here, but besides that it's been pretty calm.
It is a nice neighborhood. Quiet. I drive the same route every day from 5:00am to 1:30pm. I pull the bus out of the yard, do my rounds, and get relief at 1:30pm every day.