Category Archives: News

Holiday Hours for Crystal Bridges

Holiday Hours and Activities at the Museum

Happy Holidays! The Museum is open on Christmas Eve, closed Christmas Day, and re-opens Friday at 10am. Share the State of the Art experience with the ones you love before it closes on January 19. See why Huffington Post named State of the Art one of the 15 best art exhibitions of 2014!

Next week, celebrate New Year’s Eve at New 365 with inspiring art, festive food and drink, stand-up comedy, and music by the “Godfather of Modern Rockabilly,” the Reverend Horton Heat. (Must be 21 or older; Members get a discount.)


Wednesday: 11 am – 6 pm

Thursday: CLOSED (Christmas) Friday: 10 am – 9 pm Saturday: 10 am – 6 pm Sunday: 10 am – 6 pm

Crystal Bridges 2015 Exhibitions

Crystal Bridges Announces 2015 Exhibitions:

20th Century Masterworks, Landscape Painting, and Wyeth/Warhol

Crystal Bridges 2015 Exhibition - Northwest Arkansas


 Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art offers an array of temporary exhibitions in 2015. Highlights include works from one of the finest collections of 20th-century art in the country, an exploration of landscape painting in the Americas, and works by acclaimed American artists Jamie Wyeth and Andy Warhol.

Van Gogh to Rothko: Masterworks from the Albright-Knox Art Gallery February 21 through June 1, 2015

Van Gogh to Rothko brings together 75 artworks by more than 39 influential artists from the late 19th century to the present. The exhibition features masterpieces by some of the most prominent names in art history including Vincent van Gogh, Jackson Pollock, Joán Miró, Andy Warhol, and Mark Rothko. The works were selected from the collection of the Albright-Knox Art Gallery, one of the finest collections of twentieth-century art in the country, located in Buffalo, NY.

Van Gogh to Rothko traces the story of avant-garde art from late19th-century Modernism through Abstract Expressionism and Pop Art in the late 1950s and early 60s.  Beginning with works from the late 1800s, the exhibition includes stellar examples of Post-Impressionism by Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec, Vincent Van Gogh, and Paul Gauguin, which inspired artists on both sides of the Atlantic, as can be seen in later works throughout the exhibition. Van Gogh to Rothko also considers ideas that contributed to the development of art movements such as Cubism, Surrealism, Pop Art, and Minimalism. The largest grouping in the exhibition features approximately 20 mid-century American artists, many of whom identified as Abstract Expressionists, including Rothko, Willem de Kooning, and Robert Motherwell.

The exhibition marks the first time many of these works have toured in decades. Crystal Bridges is one of only four venues, besides the Albright-Knox, that will host this remarkable exhibition, offering Museum guests a rare opportunity to view paintings and sculptures by some of the most well-known and respected names in the art world.

This exhibition is organized by the Albright-Knox Art Gallery, Buffalo, New York, and is supported by an indemnity from the Federal Council on the Arts and the Humanities. The Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art presentation has been made possible by Rich Family Foundation and Art Agency, Partners, and Stout Executive Search.

“It is with great pleasure that the Rich Family Foundation, the philanthropic arm of Rich Products Corporation, supports the Crystal Bridges’ exhibition of ‘Van Gogh to Rothko: Modern Masterworks from the Albright-Knox Art Gallery’ in Buffalo, New York,” said Mindy Rich, President, Rich Family Foundation. “This sponsorship speaks directly to our ongoing passion for and commitment to the arts.”

Game Fishes of the United States April 4 through August 10, 2015

Game Fishes of the United States, one of the largest and most spectacular of American sporting books, was printed in 1879 -1880 at the zenith of late 19th-century American chromolithography. The work, which is included in the Crystal Bridges Library collection, features 20 color plates based on the original watercolor paintings by well-known sporting artist Samuel Kilbourne, with text written by ichthyologist George Brown Goode, head of the fish research programs of the US Fish Commission and the Smithsonian. The color plates capture a number of distinctly American fishes in their natural surroundings, including the striped bass, sheepshead, bluefish, weakfish, red snapper, pompano, and brook trout. Each fish’s shimmering colors and delicate scales are amazingly vivid. This classic collection elegantly conveys the drama of sport fishing and highlights the exploration and celebration of nature in American art—one of the major themes in Crystal Bridges’ permanent collection.

Warhol’s Nature July 4 through October 5, 2015 Drawn from the extensive collections of the Andy Warhol Museum in Pittsburgh, this exhibition will explore the artist’s surprising, lifelong engagement with nature as subject matter. View works from every decade of the Pop icon’s long career, from his earliest drawings as a commercial illustrator through his later paintings of flowers and wildlife.

Jamie Wyeth

July 25 through October 5, 2015

This exhibition examines Jamie Wyeth’s distinctive approach to realism over the course of six decades, from his precocious childhood drawings through recurring themes inspired by the people, places, and objects that populate his world. Wyeth’s career offers new insight into contemporary realism and surrealism with an emphasis on the American context for these styles. Wyeth comes from a family of artists, including his grandfather, Newel Convers Wyeth (1992-1945); his father, Andrew Wyeth (1917-2009); and his aunt, Caroline Wyeth Hurd (1909-1994).

The exhibition features Wyeth’s portraits of subjects such as his wife, Phyllis Wyeth; John F. Kennedy (commissioned by family members after his death); Rudolf Nureyev; and Andy Warhol; which will be shown alongside a selection of preparatory drawings that offer a window into the artist’s immersive approach to portraiture. Jamie Wyeth explores the artist’s process and development, as well as his intense connections to specific places—such as the Brandywine River Valley in Pennsylvania and Tenants Harbor on Southern Island, Maine—and gift for imbuing his portraits with a deep sense of empathy for the subject. This exhibition is organized by the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston.


Alfred H. Maurer: At the Vanguard of Modernism

October 10, 2015 through January 4, 2016

Considered one of the first American Modernists and one of the most versatile American artists, Alfred H. Maurer (1868–1932) tirelessly pushed the boundaries of artistic expression throughout his career. This exhibition features more than 70 of Maurer’s most accomplished works, highlighting the artist’s singular contributions to American painting in the early 20th century. Maurer was one of the first American painters to travel to Paris to study avant-garde art.  His long career spans a wide range of stylistic approaches, but he maintained a steady interest in certain themes, such as the female figure, as well as formal experimentation with color, form, and abstraction. The exhibition surveys Maurer’s career, and is organized into seven chronological groupings: fin-de-siècle figure paintings, scenes of contemporary leisure, Fauvist works, landscapes and florals, heads and figures, still lifes, and late abstractions. The diversity and virtuosity of the works illustrate the extent to which Maurer was a formidable creative force in expanding the potential for artistic expression in American art.

Alfred H. Maurer: At the Vanguard of Modernism was organized by the Addison Gallery and co-curated by independent scholar Dr. Stacey Epstein and Addison curator Susan Faxon.

From Tierra del Fuego to the Arctic: Landscape Painting in the Americas

November 7, 2015, through January 18, 2016

Artistic representation of human interaction with the land has a long history in the Americas. During the early years of the 19th century, as nations in the Americas gained and asserted their independence, pictorial representations of the landscape forged visions of the whole hemisphere. Landscape imagery of the period shows how we are connected by a shared Pan-American history, but also underscores the differences between our respective national identities based on our relationships to the land.

The exhibition features approximately 120 oil paintings, watercolors, photographs, prints, maps, books, and three-dimensional objects, including works by well-known American landscape painters Albert Bierstadt, Frederic E. Church, Thomas Cole, Martin Johnson Heade, and Georgia O’Keeffe, as well as masters of the genre from both north and south of the United States, such as Jose Maria Velasco (Mexico), Francisco Oller (Puerto Rico), and Juan Manuel Blanes (Uruguay), among others.

From Tierra del Fuego to the Arctic: Landscape Painting in the Americas is a collaboration between three organizing institutions: Pinacoteca do Estado de São Paulo, Brazil; the Art Gallery of Ontario, Toronto, Canada; and the Terra Foundation for American Art, Chicago, USA. It will open at the Art Gallery of Ontario during the Pan American Games in Toronto before traveling to Crystal Bridges, and then to the Pinacoteca in São Paulo, Brazil.


 About Crystal Bridges

The mission of Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art is to welcome all to celebrate the American spirit in a setting that unites the power of art with the beauty of nature. We explore the unfolding story of America by actively collecting, exhibiting, interpreting, and preserving outstanding works that illuminate our heritage and artistic possibilities.

Opened to the public on 11-11-11, Crystal Bridges was founded in 2005 by the Walton Family Foundation as a nonprofit charitable organization for all to enjoy. Philanthropist and arts patron Alice Walton chairs the Museum’s board of directors. Since its opening, the Museum has welcomed more than 1.5 million visitors, and garnered over 8,000 households in its membership. Some 55,000 school children have participated in the Museum’s Willard and Pat Walker School Visit program, which provides educational experiences for school groups at no cost to the schools. More than 220,000 visitors a year utilize the Museum’s 3.5 miles of walking trails.

Crystal Bridges takes its name from a nearby natural spring and the bridge construction incorporated in the building, designed by world-renowned architect Moshe Safdie. A series of pavilions nestled around two spring-fed ponds house galleries, meeting and classroom spaces, and a large, glass-enclosed gathering hall. Guest amenities include a restaurant on a glass-enclosed bridge overlooking the ponds, a Museum Store designed by architect Marlon Blackwell, and a library featuring more than 50,000 volumes of art reference material. Sculpture and walking trails link the Museum’s 120-acre park to downtown Bentonville, Arkansas. Van Gogh at Crystal Bridges in Northwest Arkansas Crystal Bridges’ permanent collection spans five centuries of American masterworks ranging from the Colonial era to the current day. Included within the collection are iconic images such as Asher B. Durand’s Kindred Spirits, Norman Rockwell’s Rosie the Riveter, and Andy Warhol’s Coca-Cola [3]— each reflecting a distinct moment in American artistic evolution—as well as major works by modern and contemporary American artists, including Georgia O’Keeffe, John Baldessari, and James Turrell. The permanent collection, which continues to grow through a strategic acquisition plan, is on view year-round and is enhanced by an array of temporary exhibitions, which were viewed by some 216,000 visitors in 2013.

Crystal Bridges provides year-round programming for all ages. In 2013, more than 300 public programs were offered, including lectures, performances, classes, and continuing education for K-12 teachers. An award-winning app, available free for both Apple and Android devices, features audio tours of current and past exhibitions, and many of the Museum’s lectures and gallery talks are available in Crystal Bridges’ iTunes U site. A new initiative to develop high-quality distance-learning opportunities for students and teachers begins this year.

Crystal Bridges also offers two research fellowship programs. The Tyson Scholars in American Art program supports full-time scholarship in the history of American art. The Reese Teacher Fellowship provides for research into the development of interdisciplinary connections between American art and core curriculum subjects of language arts, history, social studies, and the sciences.

Additional information about Crystal Bridges is available online at


Country Music Star to Serenade Walton Arts Center

Clint Black at Walton Arts Center in Northwest ArkansasWalton Arts Center is delighted to welcome the distinguished Clint Black with special guest Doug Seegers for a remarkable holiday experience. There will be one performance Thurs., Dec. 4 at 7 pm in Walton Arts Center’s Baum Walker Hall. Tickets range from $32 to $62 and can be purchased by calling our Box Office at 479.443.5600 or by visiting

Singer-songwriter, record producer, multi-instrumentalist and occasional actor, Clint Black has long been heralded as one of country music’s brightest stars. His many talents have given him a  long career and earned him a place as a Grand Ole Opry inductee with 20 albums and over 100 songs recorded over the years. If you’ve spent years listening to Black’s smooth baritone and accessible brand of country music, you won’t want to miss this extraordinary holiday performance.

Black’s highly anticipated 2014-15 tour promises to deliver a deep sense of country music history and a performance that’s sure to be the highlight of your holiday season. If you love country music and holiday fun, then this is a concert for you!

Rogers Historical Museum Calendar of Events

Rogers Historical Museum - Here Comes Santa Claus


November 30 – January 3, 2015

Learn how other cultures view the image of Santa Claus and how it has changed over the centuries on this guided tour of the Hawkins House. Each room tells the story of Santa Claus from a different time and place, culminating in our current view of Santa Claus.



November 30, 12:30-4 p.m.

Enjoy crafts, refreshments, and tours of “Here Comes Santa Claus” at our annual event. Santa Claus will be stopping by so bring your list!



Through December 27

In the 19th Century “to mourn” meant not only to feel grief but to follow a prescribed etiquette. Don’t miss your opportunity to explore all the etiquette rules, superstitions and customs that fell out of favor toward the end of World War One.


Exhibit Galleriesand Main Office 322 South Second Street Corner of Second and Cherry Streets Downtown Rogers Education Annex 120 West Poplar Street Hours Monday through Saturday, 10 to 5 Sunday, 1 to 5

Phone 479-621-1154


Northwest Arkansas Trails

An autumnal paradise is outside your front door

Northwest Arkansas Trails There are a ton of reasons to love fall in Northwest Arkansas — Razorback football, crisp autumn mornings, Ozark foliage. Whatever your favorite thing about fall, chances are the trails are a great way to experience it.

Here’s a list of my top 10 must-see spots on Northwest Arkansas trails in the fall:

  1. Mount Kessler (Fayetteville) – Hike to one of the many ledges to see a panoramic view of the colorful Boston Mountain fall landscape. (pictured above)
  2. Blowing Springs (Bella Vista) – Mountain bike or hike the 3-mile loops on this trail for blufflines and color.
  3. Clear Creek Trail (Fayetteville) – The hardwoods along this section of the Razorback Regional Greenway provide a riot of oranges, yellows, and reds in the fall.
  4. Devil’s Den State Park (Winslow) – Just about any trail in the park will fill you with awe, but hiking Yellow Rock is my favorite in the fall.
  5. Lincoln Lake (Lincoln) – The city hosts an annual festival at the lake in early November to take advantage of the gorgeous fall scenery.
  6. Upper Buffalo Trails (Red Star) – Make a day of it if you plan to visit these newly opened trails about 1 1/2 hours east of Fayetteville. Best bet this time of year is the Azalea Falls Trail.
  7. Park Springs Park (Bentonville) – This city park is home to the Burns Arboretum and Nature Trail and boasts the State Champion pignut hickory tree.
  8. Hobbs State Park Conservation Area (Rogers) – For those wanting a dose of history and an easy paved trail, visit the Historic Van Winkle Trail. For a more strenuous hike, try the 9-mile Little Clifty Loop or the 3-mile Bashore Loop.
  9. Lake Springdale Nature Trail (Springdale) – The city has a short, easy to hike nature trail accessible from the Lake Springdale trailhead with lovely boardwalks, wildlife viewing and plenty of fall color.
  10. Crystal Bridges Trail (Bentonville) – Follow the colors along the trail, the pop inside to see how those colors inspired some of our nation’s best artists.

— Misty Murphy

Sean-Paul and Juliane Fey of Intrigue Theater

1886 Crescent Hotel Becomes More “Intriguing” On Halloween Night

Sean Paul and Intrigue Theater performs at Crescent Hotel on Halloween Night

As if the 1886 Crescent Hotel & Spa wasn’t intriguing enough on Halloween, Sean-Paul and Juliane Fay, the headliners of Intrigue Theater, will return for the third consecutive year to this historic hotel’s Crystal Ballroom on October 31.  The 2-hour performance will begin at 10:00pm with seating starting at 9:30 pm.

            This special performance opens with nationally acclaimed illusionist Sean-Paul opening his antiquarian doctor’s bag and sharing some of the newest mysteries from Intrigue Theater.  This will be followed by Juliane Fay, a medium of highly respected repute, who will call upon the energies of the spirits said to be residing in the hotel during a séance.  Randomly selected members of the audience will be invited to the stage and a seat at the séance table to assist in reaching back to and communicating with “those who have crossed over”.

This a once-a-year performance has completely sold out by early October in years past, so those interested in attending should secure tickets early.  It is an adjunct to the numerous Crescent Hotel ghost tours that will be conducted day and night on Halloween.  Tickets for both the ghost tours and the Halloween special Intrigue performance may now be purchased online at, respectively.

The 1886 Crescent Hotel & Spa is a proud member of Historic Hotels of America.  The hotel is located at 75 Prospect Avenue on Eureka Springs’ Historic Loop.


1886 Crescent Hotel and Spa - America's Most Haunted Hotel

(EUREKA SPRINGS, AR) — Every night of the year, dozens of different people wind their way down the hallways and open, serpentine staircases of the five-story 1886 Crescent Hotel & Spa, “America’s Most Haunted Hotel”.  Final destination: the hotel’s  “morgue”.  They just know they are strolling amidst what some would say are hundreds of spirits who still frequent this Historic Hotel of America located here atop Crescent Mountain.  Each tour patron is eager to see something, feel something, smell something that they would categorize as a ghostlike experience enabling them to share that close encounter with their world.  However, several of those strolling along those same paranormal pathways have been there before, every night of the year.  These are the stalwart souls known as the Crescent Hotel Ghost Tour Guides.

“From smelling mysterious pipe tobacco to seeing an orb entering a boy’s skull, our (ghost tour) guides are exposed nightly to the hotel’s ‘guests who check out but never leave’,” said Keith Scales, director of the hotel’s ghost tour department.  “With that said, each has not only a unique ‘nom de guide’ but a special supernatural experience of their own to tell.  It is their raison d’être for being a tour guide in this world-famous haunted hotel.”

Aunt Reba had always admired the Crescent since moving to Eureka Springs and had her first unexplainable happening while exploring the hotel as a tourist.  The smell of cherry pipe tobacco got her attention when she reached the second floor.  She did not find out until two years later during her training to be a guide that her earlier encounter with that tobacco essence had probably emanated from one of the Crescent’s more illustrious spirits, the hotel’s in-house doctor circa late nineteenth century.  Dr. John Freemont Ellis, whose office was in what is now Room 212, was known for being a heavy pipe smoker of cherry tobacco.

Since then she says that she has detected “that charming aroma” occasionally, both while alone and while leading a ghost tour.  The most bizarre sensing, she explained, came during a recent tour of 24 people,  “We all simultaneously experienced that olfactory sensation for well over a minute.  And let it be understood that our entire hotel is a ‘no smoking’ property and has been for years.”

Duchess Debra, who gives tours and performs in a two-person paranormal play, Not Really A Door, at the hotel on Friday and Saturday nights, was on stage with her co-star during a recent performance.  One scene in the play has the two actors delivering the line “Ghost!” simultaneously.  At that exact point in time, four books used as props on a shelf went flying out toward the audience “as if someone -or something- had tossed them like a Frisbee”.  The books hit no one; however, the unpredictable, unexplainable occurrence got everyone’s attention.

Sweet Lady Sandra had one woman excitedly announce during a tour that she “clearly saw” and “emphatically heard” a man with a buzz-cut hairstyle say the words, “What about my treatment?”  Two others on that same tour said they saw in their peripheral vision a blurred figure of a man go by in that same vicinity at that same moment.

Miss Katherine was standing at the very bottom of the hotel’s open staircase with her tour group pausing before they entered the zigzagging trail to the morgue.  While all were standing still, Katherine experienced a chill causing her to “grow goose bumps” and then momentarily she found it hard to breathe.  The two ladies standing next to her turned pale and quickly asked, “Did anyone feel that?  It’s the little girl.  She is here.  I can feel her!”  They were referring to the story of the little girl that reportedly fell to her death from the fourth floor railing sometime during the early years of hotel operations.  Where she supposedly landed was the exact spot where the tour group was standing during the literal chilling experience.

To add to this story, one man said, “Oh, my.  Look at this photo!”, a photo he had just taken prior to the ladies’ verbal declaration.  He passed his camera around and clearly everyone could see a foggy mist in the shape of a little girl standing right next to the three women.  Unfortunately he did not submit the image to the hotel’s paranormal website as he said he would and as many do when they capture an apparition on a digital device.

Major Tom had a man and wife on a recent tour that had differing attitudes about the plausibility of the paranormal.  She believed in the phenomena; he did not.  The husband said nothing during the entire tour, giving off negative body language throughout.  This was about to change.

As part of the tours’ conclusion in the morgue the lights are turned off.  Guests, standing next to the autopsy table and the walk-in cooler that once stored cadavers and body parts during the cancer “curing” hospital days of the building, are encouraged to take digital photos to see if they could catch the image of an orb, the “energy essence of a ghost”.  While Major Tom’s back was turned, a frightful scream was heard and all witnessed the skeptic running out of the morgue.  The lights were quickly turned back on and the ashen gentleman was invited back into the room whereupon he meekly confessed he had seen an orb with his naked eye as it flew between his face and his camera.  Result: the non-believer had become a believer and his wife had a great story to tell friends and family once they got back home.

Willow also had a strange morgue experience.  Each guide carries an EMF (electromagnetic field) meter during the tour to detect any electrical emissions that might be given out by a nearby spirit.  Reacting to one lady saying she sensed that this one certain spot on the morgue’s floor was energy filled, Willow laid her meter down on that spot.  As the entire tour witnessed, the meter went crazy beeping and flashing.  To follow up, Willow asked, “If there is indeed a spirit in this room, please make the meter slow down.”  It slowed down immediately.  After moments of heartbeat-like pulses, the spirit was asked to speed the meter back up; it did for a few more moments then went dormant.

But perhaps the most macabre-lite morgue story happened during one of Marshal John Law’s spooky sojourns through the hotel.  At the very end of the tour, after the lights come up in the morgue, the guide usually asks if anyone would like to enter the morgue’s infamous walk-in cooler and have the door shut behind them leaving them in total darkness.  Only two brave souls stepped up, a mother with a video camera and her 12-year-old son with a look of cautious zeal on his face.  They stepped into the space that had housed hundreds of dead bodies and innumerable severed body parts during the hotel’s hospital days and the door was closed behind them.  After about thirty seconds the door was opened and the boy, looking ill, staggered out from the cooler with his mother saying, “Please, move.  My son is getting sick.” 

The lad plopped into one of the two chairs always kept near the entrance of the morgue for just such occurrences since ever so often someone will feel faint or ill from their time spent in a room where time had ended for so many during the three years a charlatan killed rather than cured unsuspecting cancer patients.  Once the mother was assured her son was okay and with the whole tour group watching, she announced, “You have to see this!”  At which time she played the video she had captured in the closed, darkened cooler.

The video showed an occasional glint of colored light coming from a dot high over her son’s head illuminating his face just enough for brief recognition.  One such dot did not fade like the others but began swinging back and forth.  As this light did begin to fade, a larger, brighter, white light, “as bright as a camera flash”, appeared and continued to glow just above her son’s head.  It slowly descended and disappeared as if it were entering his head only to suddenly reappear seemingly escaping from the boy’s skull just a nanosecond before the door opened allowing the boy to make his quick and queasy exit.

“Something as bizarre as these stories does not happen every night on every tour,” Scales concluded, “but sometimes they do happen.  It is this unknown factor and these documented accounts that have made the ghost tours here in our mountaintop spa resort so popular.  That is why believers and non-believers alike can enjoy and co-exist on our tours.  Some come to find proof, some come to debunk, but all come to have fun.  And that’s what the Crescent Hotel ghost tours are all about.”

Submitted by Bill Ott

Walmart AMP Welcomes Santana

Santana performing at the WalMart AMP

The Walmart AMP is excited to announce that Santana will perform at the Walmart AMP onSunday, Oct. 5. Doors open at 6 p.m. and music will begin at 7 p.m. Tickets are on sale and range from $39-$129.Tickets can be purchased by calling the Box Office at 479.443.5600 or by visiting

For forty years and as many albums later, Carlos Santana has sold more than 100 million records and reached more than 100 million fans at concerts worldwide. To date, Santana has won ten GRAMMY ® Awards and three Latin GRAMMY ® Awards.  He won a record-tying nine GRAMMYs for a single project for 1999’s “Supernatural” (including Album of the Year and Record of the Year for “Smooth”). He has also received the Billboard Century Award (1996), was ushered into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame (1998), and received the Billboard Latin Music Awards’ Lifetime Achievement honor (2009).  Among his many other honors, Rolling Stone has also cited Santana as #15 on their list of the “100 Greatest Guitarists of All Time.” Celebrating the chart debut of “Guitar Heaven” (Arista) in 2010, Santana joined the ranks of the Rolling Stones as the only musical act in chart history to score at least one Top 10 album in every decade beginning with the 1960s. On Dec. 8, Santana was the recipient of the 2013 Kennedy Center Honors Award.

Santana’s latest release, CORAZÓN (RCA/Sony Latin Iberia) is a collaborative effort with the biggest names in Latin Music including Chocquibtown, Gloria Estefan, Juanes, Miguel, Niña Pastori, Pitbull, Soledad, Diego Torres, Samuel Rosa of Skank, and more. The first single “La Flaca,” features multi-platinum recording artist Juanes; the second single “Saideira” features Samuel Rosa of Brazilian rock band Skank. Both singles are available now.

For more information about this concert, call 479.443.5600 or visit For more information on Santana,