Click the links below to reserve your tickets!
You can purchase tickets and watch event recordings at your convenience for two weeks after each event date, unless otherwise noted.
Tuesday, January 12, 7:00 p.m. CST
Rescheduled event from April 28, 2020
In conversation with Rabbi David Stern
National Book Award winner Colum McCann
's most ambitious work to date, Apeirogon
is a tour de force concerning friendship, love, loss, and belonging. Bassam Aramin is Palestinian. Rami Elhanan is Israeli. They inhabit a world of conflict that colors every aspect of their lives. Their worlds shift irreparably after their young daughters are killed- Abir by a rubber bullet and Smadar the victim of suicide bombers. When Bassam and Rami learn of each other's stories, they recognize the loss that connects them and attempt to use their grief as a weapon for peace.
Tuesday, January 19, 7:00 p.m. CST
Live virtual event
Black, White, and The Grey
is a story about the trials and triumphs of a Black chef from Queens, New York, and a White media entrepreneur from Staten Island who built a relationship and a restaurant in the Deep South, hoping to bridge biases and get people talking about race, gender, class, and culture. In this dual memoir, Mashama Bailey
and John O. Morisano
describe how they went from tentative business partners to dear friends while turning a dilapidated, formerly segregated Greyhound bus station in Savannah, Georgia, into The Grey, now one of the most celebrated restaurants in the country.
In addition to a conversation with the authors, this event includes a cooking demonstration with Mashama Bailey (Chef's Table Season 6, Episode 1; Top Chef) and insights from DMA staff about thematically related works of art in the DMA’s collection.
Wednesday, January 27, 7:00 p.m. CST
In conversation with Dr. Dennis Kratz
In partnership with the Center for Asian Studies at The University of Texas at Dallas and the annual Anlin Ku Lecture
Winner of the 2020 National Book Award for fiction and soon to be a Hulu series, Interior Chinatown is an inventive and personal novel about race, pop culture, immigration, assimilation, and escaping the roles we are forced to play. The author of four novels, Charles Yu also writes for HBO's Westworld.
"One of the funniest books of the year. . . . A delicious, ambitious Hollywood satire." —The Washington Post
Wednesday, February 3, 7:00 p.m. CST
In conversation with Katie Couric
Organizational psychologist, TED speaker, and podcast host Adam Grant
is the #1 New York Times
bestselling author of Originals
and Give and Take
. He is an expert at opening other people's minds–and our own. In our daily lives, we listen to opinions that make us feel good, instead of ideas that make us think hard. Think Again
examines the critical art of rethinking. With bold ideas and rigorous evidence, Grant investigates how we can embrace the joy of being wrong, bring nuance to charged conversations, and build communities of lifelong learners.
"In an increasingly divided world, the lessons in this book are more important than ever."
—Bill and Melinda Gates
Monday, February 8, 7:00 p.m. CST
In conversation with Kathleen Kent
Live virtual event
Mosley's infamous detective Easy Rawlins is back, with a new mystery to solve on the sun-soaked streets of Southern California. Ezekiel "Easy" Porterhouse Rawlins is an unlicensed private investigator turned hard-boiled detective who is always willing to do what it takes to get things done in the racially charged, dark underbelly of Los Angeles. Set against the social and political upheaval of the late 1960s, Blood Grove is ultimately a story about survival, not only of the body but also of the soul.
One of America's most celebrated and beloved writers, Walter Mosley received the 2020 Medal for Distinguished Contribution to American Letters from the National Book Foundation.
“A new Easy Rawlins novel is always big news in crime-fiction circles, and this fifteenth entry in the series does not disappoint.” —Booklist
Wednesday, February 10, 7:00 p.m. CST
In conversation with Sarah Bird
From the #1 New York Times bestselling author of The Nightingale and The Great Alone comes an epic novel of love, heroism, and hope amidst the Great Depression. Set in Texas during the Dust Bowl era of the 1930s, The Four Winds depicts an indomitable woman who must make an agonizing choice: fight for the land she loves or go west, to California, in search of a better life. It is an indelible portrait of America and the American Dream.
is the author of more than 20 novels, including the international blockbuster The Nightingale
, which sold more than 2 million copies and was voted a best book of the year by Amazon, Buzzfeed, and the Wall Street Journal
Saturday, February 27, 7:00 p.m. CST
returns to Arts & Letters Live with a tribute to Toni Morrison
whose fierce, poetic visions articulated deep truths about the nature of racial injustice in America. Hosted by award-winning author Yaa Gyasi
, Transcendent Kingdom
), actors will include Emmy Award winner Joe Morton
(Rowan/Eli Pope in Scandal
), Tony Award winner Anika Noni Rose
(Hulu’s Little Fires Everywhere
), two-time Obie Award–winning actor and playwright Charlayne Woodard
), and Brandon J. Dirden
(All the Way
), who will come together to honor the extraordinary life and legacy of this Nobel Prize winner with performances from her novels, essays, and short stories.
Tuesday, March 2, 11:45 a.m. CST
Join other book lovers for stimulating lunchtime conversation about Colum McCann’s latest work, Apeirogon, an epic novel rooted in a real-life friendship borne of loss. Two fathers, one Palestinian and one Israeli, connect through shared grief that they marshal into a weapon for peace. Crossing centuries and continents through art, history, and politics, it is a tale both heartbreaking and hopeful. The group discussion will be facilitated by Rabbi David Stern, Senior Rabbi of Temple Emanu-El in Dallas, and Imam Dr. Omar Suleiman, an American Muslim scholar and theologically driven activist for human rights. Author Colum McCann will make a brief guest appearance.
Wednesday, March 3, 7:00 p.m. CST
From bestselling author Anne Lamott
comes Dusk, Night, Dawn
, an inspiring guide to restoring hope and joy while grappling with the thorny issues of life. How can we cope as bad news piles up and we stumble through dark times that seem increasingly bleak? We begin, she says, by accepting our flaws and embracing our humanity. Drawing from her own experiences, Lamott shows us the intimate and human ways we can adopt to move through life’s dark places and toward the light of hope that still burns ahead for all of us. Full of the honesty, humor, and humanity that have made Lamott beloved by millions of readers, Dusk, Night, Dawn
is thoughtful and comic, warm and wise.
Sunday, March 7, 5:00 p.m. CST
In conversation with Jim Shepard
In partnership with Inprint Literary Series of Houston
Hailed by the New York Times
as “an original and remarkable genius” and by the Independent
as “a master storyteller,” Kazuo Ishiguro
won the Nobel Prize for Literature and the Booker Prize. His novels The Remains of the Day
and Never Let Me Go
, both made into acclaimed films, have each sold more than two million copies. At this event, he will discuss his new novel Klara and the Sun
, about an Artificial Friend with outstanding observational skills, who closely watches the behavior of the humans she can see from her place in a department store, hoping one day to be chosen by one. Ultimately, this novel explores one of life’s fundamental questions: what does it mean to love?
Monday, March 22, 7:00 p.m. CDT
In conversation with Lois Kim, Executive Director of Texas Book Festival
’s Writers & Lovers
follows Casey—a smart and achingly vulnerable protagonist—in the last days of a long youth, a time when every element of her life comes to a crisis. Casey’s fight to fulfill her creative ambitions is challenged in ways that push her to the brink. Chang-rae Lee
’s My Year Abroad
tells an exuberant and entertaining story about a young American life transformed by an unusual Asian adventure—and about the human capacities for pleasure, pain, and connection.
“Who is a greater novelist than Chang-rae Lee today?” —The Los Angeles Times
“Writers & Lovers is exactly the book we need now. Witty and heartfelt. . . . I could not stop reading.” —Judy Blume
Sunday, March 28, 2:00 p.m. CDT
In partnership with SMU Literary Festival
Join us for a free
event in partnership with the SMU Literary Festival featuring two singular, critically acclaimed authors, Hala Alyan
and Patricia Lockwood
, talking about their latest works.
Alyan’s novel The Arsonists’ City follows a family teeming with internal tensions over bitter jealousies, shame, and abandoned passions set against the backdrop of Beirut, a city smoldering with the legacy of political and religious conflict. Lockwood’s urgent, genre-defying novel No One Is Talking About This follows a woman lurching from social media stardom into a mysterious, at times absurdist, void full of existential threats she terms “the portal.” Both works offer fresh insights into the power and fragility of human connection in our present moment, befitting the SMU Literary Festival’s 2021 theme: “Turbulence.”
PRE-RECORDED VIRTUAL EVENT
Friday, April 16, 7:00 p.m. CDT
A recording will be available through April 30.
Get up close and personal with Texas Bound
veteran and Academy Award winner Marcia Gay Harden
, who gives a masterful performance of "Women & Horses (1976)," a powerful story by New York Times
bestselling author Elizabeth Wetmore. Matthew McConaughey
makes his inaugural Texas Bound debut with a hilarious reading of an excerpt from "Outlaw Logic," from his recent memoir Greenlights
. Dallas actors Maryam Baig
, Kenya Flippin
, and Chris Ramirez
join the star-studded lineup reading stories from Dallas authors Jenny Bhatt and LaToya Watkins, as well as Austin-based writer Dagoberto Gilb.
"Compelling stories and compassionate acting, all literally from the heart of Texas." —Southern Living
Monday, April 19, 7:00 p.m. CDT
Two highly anticipated novels about women defying past and present expectations to experience what it truly means to be free
's Of Women and Salt
traces a lineage of women from 19th-century Cuba to present-day Miami and Mexico, addressing issues of addiction, displacement, and the legacy of trauma. In present-day Miami, Jeanette, daughter of Carmen, a Cuban immigrant, is battling addiction. Determined to learn more about her family history, she travels to Cuba to visit her grandmother and reckon with secrets from the past destined to erupt.
Inspired by the life of one of the first Black female doctors in the United States, Kaitlyn Greenidge
’s new novel Libertie
follows a free-born Black girl in Reconstruction-era Brooklyn who yearns for a life different than that of her physician mother. Libertie, drawn more to music than science, feels stifled by her mother’s choices and strives to forge her own path. When a young man from Haiti proposes to Libertie and promises she will be his equal, she accepts, only to discover that she must fight for her freedom.
Tuesday, April 27, 7:00 p.m. CDT
In conversation with Jaina Sanga
Two award-winning novelists with riveting stories set in Nigeria and Madagascar, cultures featured in the DMA’s exhibition Moth to Cloth: Silk in Africa
's celebrated novel The Girl with the Louding Voice
is the unforgettable, inspiring story of Adunni, a teenage girl growing up in a rural Nigerian village who longs to get an education so that she can find her “louding voice” and speak up for herself. An instant New York Times
bestseller and a Read with Jenna Today Show
Book Club Pick, this story exemplifies how one courageous young woman’s spirited determination to find joy and hope in even the most difficult circumstances can inspire us all to reach for our dreams and maybe even change the world.
From National Book Award–nominated writer Andrea Lee, Red Island House is an evocative novel about loyalty, identity, and heritage that follows two decades in the marriage between an African American professor and her wealthy Italian husband. Shay is surprised when her husband, Senna, decides to build a spectacular house on an idyllic beach in the tropical island nation of Madagascar. As she becomes the somewhat reluctant mistress of a sprawling household, she finds herself caught between her privileged American upbringing and education, and her connection to the continent of her ancestors.
Set during the height of the women's suffrage movement and with the Great War looming, The Dictionary of Lost Words
by Pip Williams
is a novel about the magic of growing up in a world of words. At its heart is the story of Esme, a young woman who has grown up in the “Scriptorium,” where her father and a team of dedicated lexicographers work to select words for the first Oxford English Dictionary
. Esme takes it upon herself to collect and preserve words that have been neglected or discarded by the male lexicographers who are shaping the English language.
Inspired by actual events, Williams delved into the archives of the Oxford English Dictionary to create a delightful, lyrical, and deeply thought-provoking celebration of words and the power of language to shape the world.
Tuesday, May 25, 7:00 p.m. CDT
In conversation with Tom Ikeda, Executive Director of Denshō
Daniel James Brown
, New York Times
bestselling author of The Boys in the Boat
, once again reveals himself to be a master of narrative nonfiction with his latest historical page-turner. Facing the Mountain: A True Story of Japanese American Heroes in WWII
is a heartbreaking and eye-opening account of four Japanese American families whose sons volunteered for the 442nd Regimental Combat Team, deploying to the frontlines of Europe while their immigrant parents were forced to shutter businesses, surrender their homes, and submit to life in concentration camps on US soil. Based on Brown's extensive interviews with the families of the protagonists, as well as on deep archival research, Facing the Mountain
is a gripping World War II saga of patriotism and courage during one of the darkest moments in American history.
Tuesday, June 1, 7:00 p.m. CDT
In conversation with Mark Castro,The Jorge Baldor Curator of Latin American Art
Before Chef Aarón Sánchez
rose to fame on shows like MasterChef
, he was a restless Mexican American son in El Paso, Texas, raised by a fiercely determined and talented woman who was a successful chef and restaurateur in her own right—she is credited with bringing Mexican cuisine to the New York City dining scene. Sánchez delves into his formative years with remarkable candor, injecting his story with adrenaline and revealing how he fell in love with cooking and started a career in the fast-paced culinary world.
This Artful Feastings event includes a demonstration by Chef Sánchez on how to make the best guacamole, as well as a short curatorial talk by Dr. Mark A. Castro, The Jorge Baldor Curator of Latin American Art, about thematically related works of art in the DMA’s collection.
"Aarón’s journey is an absolute page-turner, with gritty stories and hilarious anecdotes.” —Gordon Ramsay
Tuesday, June 8, 7:00 p.m. CDT
Promotional Partner: KERA
With The Mirror & the Light
, Hilary Mantel
brings to a triumphant close the trilogy she began with her peerless, Booker Prize–winning novels
, Wolf Hall
and Bring Up the Bodies
. She traces the final years of Thomas Cromwell, the boy from nowhere who climbs to the heights of power, offering a defining portrait of predator and prey, of a ferocious contest between present and past, between royal will and a common man’s vision. Eagerly awaited and eight years in the making, The Mirror & the Light
completes Cromwell’s journey from self-made man to one of the most feared and influential figures of his time.
Hilary Mantel’s works have sold over 5 million copies worldwide and been translated into 35 languages.
“The Mirror & the Light marks a triumphant end to a spellbinding story." —NPR
Tuesday, June 15, 7:00 p.m. CDT
In conversation with Jonathan Holloway, President of Rutgers University
Winner of the Pulitzer Prize, a National Book Award, and a MacArthur fellowship, among many other honors, Annette Gordon-Reed
is considered one of the nation’s preeminent historians.
Although stories of cowboys, ranchers, and oilmen have long dominated the lore of the Lone Star State, Annette Gordon-Reed—acclaimed historian and Texas native and the descendant of enslaved people—forges a new and profoundly truthful narrative of her home state with her latest work On Juneteenth. Combining personal anecdotes with American history, Gordon-Reed shows how, from the earliest presence of Black people in Texas to the day in Galveston on June 19, 1865, when Major General Gordon Granger announced the end of legalized slavery in the state, African Americans played an integral role in the Texas story.
Monday, June 28, 7:00 p.m. CDT
In conversation with Joel Ferrell and Tiana Kaye Blair
Tiny Beautiful Things: From Page to Stage
Tiny Beautiful Things: Advice on Love and Life from Dear Sugar
— from page to stage, coming this fall to Dallas Theater Center! This bestselling book from the author of Wild
collects the best of The Rumpus
's Dear Sugar advice columns plus never-before-published pieces. "Wise and compassionate" (The New York Times Book Review
), brimming with humor and insight—and absolute honesty—this book is a balm for everything life throws our way. Cheryl Strayed
will discuss her writing process and experience as “Sugar;” with Joel Ferrell
, who directs the DTC production, will moderate and conversation and get audiences excited about the upcoming stage adaptation.
Become an Arts & Letters Live 30th Anniversary Season Supporter at the $1,000+ level and enjoy a VIP virtual meet and greet with Cheryl Strayed.
Tickets to Dallas Theater Center's production of Tiny Beautiful Things will be available for purchase at the event. Event guests will enjoy a special Buy One, Get One offer.
Thursday, July 8, 7:00 p.m. CDT
From the author of Crazy Rich Asians comes “another riveting tale of privilege, culture and romance” (CNN). Protagonist Lucie Tang Churchill finds herself torn between two men—and two very different lives. Moving between Capri, Manhattan, and East Hampton, and peppered with decadent food and extravagant fashion, Sex and Vanity is a truly modern love story, a daring homage to A Room with a View, and a brilliantly funny comedy of manners set between two cultures.
is the author of several novels, including Crazy Rich Asians
, which became a blockbuster Hollywood film. In 2018 Kwan was named by Time
magazine as one of the 100 Most Influential People in the World.
"Deliciously modern . . . drama, diamonds, and satire galore.” —Vanity Fair
Tuesday, July 13, 7:00 p.m. CDT
In conversation with Akwete Tyehimba, Owner of Pan-African Connection
Transcendent Kingdom by Yaa Gyasi, the acclaimed author of Homegoing, is a “book of blazing brilliance” (The Washington Post)—an intimate and deeply layered depiction of a Ghanaian family grappling with a series of challenges while living in Alabama. It is at once a profound story about race in America and an astonishingly intimate portrait of a young woman reckoning, both spiritually and intellectually, with a legacy of painful loss. Exquisitely written, Transcendent Kingdom is a novel about faith, science, religion, and love.
Yaa Gyasi’s debut novel, Homegoing, won the National Book Critics Circle’s John Leonard Award for best first book, the PEN/Hemingway Award for a first book of fiction, the National Book Foundation’s “5 under 35” honors for 2016, and the American Book Award. She was born in Ghana, raised in Alabama, and now resides in Brooklyn.
Tuesday, July 20, 7:00 p.m. CDT
In conversation with Dr. Carla Hayden, Librarian of Congress
The Personal Librarian tells the remarkable story of J. P. Morgan’s personal librarian, Belle da Costa Greene, the Black American woman who was forced to hide her true identity and pass as white in order to leave a lasting legacy. Belle is an extraordinary woman, famous for her intellect, style, and wit, but she must go to great lengths to preserve her carefully crafted white identity in the racist world in which she lives. A meticulously researched historic novel about the hidden history of the Morgan Library, The Personal Librarian has been widely praised as virtually impossible to put down.
“An untold story that is simply amazing. It’s timely and impactful.” —Brenda Jackson, New York Times bestselling author of Follow Your Heart
Wednesday, August 4, 7:00 p.m. CDT
Australian author Charlotte McConaghy
’s suspenseful, artfully rendered novels celebrate the beauty and resilience of humans and animals as they adapt to a changing world.
The instant bestseller Migrations features researcher Franny Stone who arrives in Greenland with the singular purpose of following the last Arctic terns in the world on what might be their final migration to Antarctica. When her history begins to unspool―a passionate love affair, an absent family, a devastating crime―it becomes clear that she is chasing more than just the birds.
McConaghy’s Once There Were Wolves is a pulse-pounding novel about a biologist charged with reintroducing 14 wolves to the Scottish Highlands in order to rewild the landscape and bring the forest back to life. Fueled by her love of nature, McConaghy crafts a strong lead character in Inti Flynn, who grapples with the harm she has witnessed humans inflict on both the wild and on each other.
Wednesday, September 8, 7:30 p.m. CDT
Location: Dallas Museum of Art, Horchow Auditorium
Selected by President Obama as the fifth inaugural poet in US history, Richard Blanco is the first Latino, immigrant, and gay person to serve in such a role. Blanco was born in Madrid to Cuban exile parents and raised in Miami, and the negotiation of cultural identity characterizes his award-winning poetry. His latest book of poems, How to Love a Country, both interrogates the American narrative, past and present, and celebrates the still unkept promise of its ideals. In celebration of the DMA’s exhibition My|gration in the Center for Creative Connections, Blanco will read his specially commissioned poem inspired by works of art in the DMA's
Monday, September 20, 7:00 p.m. CDT
In conversation with Roslyn Dawson Thompson, President and CEO, Texas Women’s Foundation
, the beloved bestselling author of Nine Perfect Strangers
and Big Little Lies
, returns with Apples Never Fall
, a compelling mystery rife with humorous social commentary that weaves together thrilling suspense, the complexities of a long-term marriage, and the challenges of sibling rivalry. From the outside, the Delaneys appear to be an enviably contented family. Former tennis coaches Joy and Stan are parents to four adult children; however, when Joy disappears, her children are forced to reexamine their parents’ marriage and their family history with fresh eyes.
Liane Moriarty is the author of nine novels, which have sold more than 20 million copies worldwide and been translated into over 40 languages. Big Little Lies is now an Emmy- and Golden Globe–winning HBO series, produced by and starring Nicole Kidman and Reese Witherspoon. Nine Perfect Strangers has been adapted for TV, starring Nicole Kidman and Melissa McCarthy, and Heyday Television has secured the rights to Apples Never Fall in a highly competitive bidding war.
Tuesday, October 5, 7:00 p.m. CDT
Hailed as “simply magnificent” (The Washington Post), The Love Songs of W. E. B. Du Bois by acclaimed poet Honorée Fanonne Jeffers is a multigenerational epic told through the modern lens of Ailey Pearl Garfield, a brilliant, compelling, and complicated young woman. Ailey bears the names of two formidable Black Americans—the revered choreographer Alvin Ailey and her great grandmother, the descendant of enslaved Georgians and tenant farmers. As she attempts to carve out her own identity, she is faced with unraveling the complex history of her family, spanning from the colonial slave trade and the removal of Indigenous peoples, through the Civil War, to the present day. Love Songs is a love letter to Black women interwoven with a formidable chronicle of African American history. Jeffers is the author of five critically acclaimed books of poetry. The Age of Phillis, her most recent collection, won the 2021 NAACP Image Award for Literary Work and was longlisted for the 2020 National Book Award in Poetry.
Monday, October 11, 7:00 p.m. CDT
From the streets of Baltimore to the halls of the New Mexico Philharmonic, a musician shares his remarkable story in I’m Possible: A Story of Survival, a Tuba, and the Small Miracle of a Big Dream.
Growing up, Richard Antoine White and his mother, who struggled with alcoholism, sometimes lacked basic needs such as shelter. Upon joining the school band at age 12, Richard discovers a sense of purpose; taking up the tuba feels like something that belongs to him. While navigating racial and socioeconomic disparities, he eventually becomes the first African American to earn a doctorate in music for tuba performance and lands coveted spots as principal tubist in several orchestras. I'm Possible is a memoir about dreaming big, impossible dreams and making them come true.
RESCHEDULED LIVE EVENT : David Sedaris
Tuesday, April 26, 7:30 p.m.
McFarlin Auditorium, Southern Methodist University
In partnership with KERA
All purchased tickets have been transferred to the NEW rescheduled 2022 date.
One of America’s preeminent humor writers, David Sedaris returns to Dallas for the eleventh consecutive year to read new and unpublished material. He is the master of satire and one of today’s most observant writers addressing the human condition. Beloved for his personal essays and short stories, Sedaris is the author of Me Talk Pretty One Day, Let’s Explore Diabetes with Owls, and Theft By Finding: Diaries (1977–2002), among many others. Calypso, his latest collection of essays, is a New York Times bestseller. Sedaris’s original audio pieces can often be heard on the public radio show This American Life.
Tuesday, May 3, 7:30 p.m.
Eisemann Center, Hill Performance Hall
In conversation with Chad Houser, Cafe Momentum Founder/CEO/Executive Chef
All purchased tickets have been transferred to the NEW rescheduled 2022 date.
For renowned chef and New York Times–bestselling cookbook author Yotam Ottolenghi, food is about more than what we eat. It is about joy, pleasure, and surprise. It is about a sense of place, home, and community. In his latest cookbook, Flavor, this international culinary influencer reveals how flavor is created and amplified through more than 100 innovative, delicious plant-based recipes; he also oversees the photography himself. His revolutionary approach to vegetable cooking showcases low-effort, high-impact dishes designed for the relaxed cook. Based in London, Ottolenghi spends much of his time creating and testing recipes for his weekly column in the Guardian and his monthly column in the New York Times. Six London restaurants, nine bestselling cookbooks, and millions of devotees of the “Ottolenghi effect” have transformed the Israeli-British chef into the leader of a culinary juggernaut.
All programs, participants, and venues are subject to change. All programs will take place virtually on the day they were launched, at 7:00 p.m. unless otherwise noted. It is likely that more programs will be added and announced later on the website.
Tickets are nonrefundable.
Ticket prices vary. For tickets, visit DMA.org/all or call 214-922-1818.
Several programs have pre-event tours of the DMA’s collection that relate thematically to the book featured. See individual event pages for full information about art-related tours and special dinners before Arts & Letters Live events.
Arts & Letters Live's 30th Anniversary Season Kickoff and virtual programs presented by PNC. Arts& Letters Live is supported by Annual Season Supporters, the Kay Cattarulla Endowment for the Literary and Performing Arts, and the McGee Foundation Arts & Letters Live Endowment Fund at the Dallas Museum of Art. Additional major support provided by The Hersh Foundation. The Fairmont Hotel Dallas is the exclusive hotel partner for the 2021 Arts & Letters Live series. Promotional support provided by KERA.