Amid the grief and rage over George Floyd’s murder, but unable to gather and heal through their art, Black theatremakers speak out and demand change.
After 9 years at Victory Gardens, the writer/director reflects on what he’s learned from running, and fighting for, a theatre in Chicago.
As Utah Shakes’s summer season shutters, theatres from Missouri to Massachusetts weigh alternatives to staying dark for the rest of 2020.
The pandemic shutdown is a crushing blow for theatres, but it is individual artists who are absorbing the brunt of the pain.
Beyond simply streaming filmed stage productions, artists are getting creative in connecting with audiences and each other in a quarantined world.
Streaming and video-captured options for shuttered shows could be more than a stopgap solution.
As Broadway shutters to prevent the spread of coronavirus, the nation’s small and regional theatres follow suit—and enter a time of grave uncertainty.
Even in disease hotspots, most U.S. theatres are taking a wait-and-see approach to the public health risks of live performance.
A new tour co-produced by La Jolla Playhouse and National Disability Theatre is educating students and participants on accessibility and disability rights.
A new law designed to rein in the state’s gig economy is leaving theatres and theatre artists with questions about their future.