Examiner Staff Report's archive

Artwork by Ryan Gist

The High Street Gallery will host an exhibition of paintings by Ryan Gist from 7-10 p.m. on Friday, Feb. 2, inside the Victoria House at 2110 Victoria St. in Beaumont. Works on display will include ink and marker portraits, large paintings on panels, and a few wall sculptures, which the artist describes as “a fun swirl of contemporary abstract expressionist folk art.”

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Garden Bros Circus Logo

America’s largest circus is set to host three exciting shows at Ford Arena on Saturday, Feb. 3. The all-new Garden Bros. Circus will have performances in three rings with breathtaking special effects featuring motorcycle daredevils in the sky, elephants, Crazy Cossack Horse Riders, six riders in the Globe of Death, Chinese acrobats, death defying trapeze, world famous human pyramid, tumblers, contortionists, the funniest clowns, aerial artists, jugglers seen on America’s Got Talent and much more.

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Parker McCollum

Austin country singer Parker McCollum returns to Beaumont to perform at the Dixie Dance Hall on Crockett Street on Saturday, Feb. 3, with doors opening at 7 p.m. Just 25, McCollum is touring in support of his sophomore release Probably Wrong, which contains the radio single “I Can’t Breathe.” Grammy winner Lloyd Gaines produced the record. It was at 16 when McCollum began playing gigs around the Houston area before he made the permanent move to Austin.

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Travis Linville

There’s something inexplicably authentic about Oklahoma’s Travis Linville, and it’s carried him from dive bars and classrooms to The Tonight Show and esteemed theaters and festivals across the globe. Linville will bring his talent to Southeast Texas to play the Neches Brewing Company on Monday, Feb. 5, at 7 p.m. His acclaimed solo releases include 2012’s Sun or Moon and 2014’s Out on the Wire, called “rich, soulful and beautiful” by Jimmy LaFave. A live audition of a track from the latter even netted him a role in a William H.

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New death registry rollout may improve vital statistics

The state of Texas is giving new life to a system that records how people die, and Texas doctors are optimistic it will be easier to use and will lead to more accurate death records, which collect vital data used to monitor public health.

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