If you've ever been made to sing or listen to "The Eyes of Texas," you probably immediately realized two things. First, the arrangement is highly reminiscent of "I've Been Working on the Railroad." Second, the lyrics primarily consist of creepy messages that seem even creepier if you replace the word "Texas with the name of your stalker. But don't be scared to see Eyes of Texas, the newest exhibit on display at Photographs Do Not Bend Gallery, 1202 Dragon St., Suite 103. While some liken candid photographic documentation of life to voyeurism, the truth is, without the artful study, we'd have a void in our collective history. The photographs in this exhibition are fascinating, not creepy. They're deep, but not invasive. The show, on display through July 2, marks the PDNB Gallery's 16th anniversary and features work by four Texas giants: Peter Brown and his small towns and vast plains, Keith Carter and his full-frame examinations, Earlie Hudnall, Jr. and his Third Ward reverence, and George Krause and his iconic environmental portraiture. Gallery hours are 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. Admission is free. For more information, call 214-969-1852, or visit pdnbgallery.com.
Tuesdays-Saturdays, 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Starts: June 1. Continues through July 2, 2011