Extended hours through Jan. 27: Buried for centuries, the first soldiers in the terracotta army of China's first emperor emerged to international astonishment more than 30 years ago. More than 7,000 of them have been dug up in the intervening decades. A kneeling archer, cavalry officers, horses and several generals from this vast military complex -- all recently excavated -- have spent the past two months in Minneapolis and will be returning to their homeland soon. With them are gold sword hilts, bronze bells and life-size water birds (a crane, a swan, two geese) plus bits of armor, weapons, ancient chariots, architectural fragments from palace complexes, and other goods necessary for life in the afterworld. Organized especially for Minnesota audiences, the exhibition includes maps and background that bring the world of ancient China to life again. The show has been held over for a additional week, and hours have been extended until 8 p.m. Tue.-Wed. and Fri.-Sat. (Ends Jan. 27. $20 weekends; $18 weekdays. Minneapolis Institute of Arts, 2400 3rd Av. S., Mpls. 612-870-3000 or www.artsmia.org.)
More from Star Tribune
More From Entertainment
Sure, holiday baking traditions are great. But isn't it time to try a new sweet treat this year? The Holiday Cookie Finder has every winning recipe from our annual baking contest from the past 14 years.
REVIEW: Even though it overstays its welcome, the new play "Nice Fish," set on a frozen lake, is a wild ride into the depths of existence.
Zac Dalpe, 27, plays guitar, sings at weddings and went to Ohio State. So it was kind of a big deal when members of O.A.R. showed up at the X for a skate because of their Wild connection.
With new places to eat, play and lounge, your airport experience is about to take off, just in time for the busy holiday flying season.