Jack Morgan | Texas Public Radio

Jack Morgan

Arts and Culture Reporter

Jack Morgan has spent 35 years in electronic media, doing both television and radio.

In his mid-20s, Jack was known as Robbin Banks at two San Angelo FM stations, but the bulk of his career has been spent at PBS stations in Austin (KLRU), Orlando (WMFE), Vermont Public Television, and San Antonio's KLRN.

At KLRN he spent five years as director of production, where he was responsible for three hour-long programs with the San Antonio Symphony. Jack was also responsible for KLRN's ARTS program during its startup, and co-produced Texas Week With Rick Casey.

Ways to Connect

Joey Palacios | Texas Public Radio

Saturday's election results defied expectations in some races and met them in others. One thing was certain: Some fights are not over yet.

Jack Morgan | Texas Public Radio

Matthew Dunne is a music professor at UTSA, and after 27 years he plans to retire this summer. He has scheduled one last recital with past and present students this weekend.  

Chris Eudaily / TPR

Mark Richter, director of the Alamo City Opera, passed away over the weekend. He was leading the Opera into its seventh season.

Phil Houseal

Kerrville's symphony orchestra's next performance is tonight.  

Lauren Terrazas | Texas Public Radio

World-renowned cellist Yo-Yo Ma brought his Bach Project to the sister cities of Laredo, Texas, and Nuevo Laredo, Mexico, on Saturday. Laredo’s “Day of Action” featured performances in both cities to celebrate the relationship between the two communities.

Javier Vela

An upcoming Mariachi performance will celebrate Cinco de Mayo and Mother's Day.

Jack Morgan | Texas Public Radio

A new exhibit set to open at the Institute of Texan Cultures, just in time for Fiesta. Michael Quintanilla is one of two artists exhibiting works that fit perfectly into the biggest party of the year.

Will Langmore

The Tuesday Musical Club offers a unique Spanish-themed performance from Agarita next to the Japanese Tea Garden on Tuesday, April 2.

Michael Cirlos

A new art installation downtown grew out of some large black and white pictures by Michael Cirlos, extracted from his book Humans of San Antonio. It's in a spot that’s quite accessible but perhaps not in a place the public would normally visit.

Paul Casanova Garcia

The San Antonio Missions are great gateways for visitors to explore the city's Spanish colonial past. But an event at the San Juan Mission on Saturday is a reminder that the real story they offer may be much bigger than we think.

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