Should the government create an arts and culture ministry? And what happens when there’ s no one to laugh along with?
On this month’s episode the critics discuss the recent Tony noms (and the controversy around them), their varied digital theatre diets, and some theatres’ plans to tentatively reopen.
This month Brian talks to playwright and author David Adjmi about family pressure, falling behind, and filling a niche.
This week: the steep and rocky road back to normalcy for theatres of all sizes, and the late Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg’s lifelong love for the arts.
This month Brian talks to the Chicago-based playwright, activist, and healer about the transition points in her life and career.
This week the critics talk to the grass-roots campaign Be An Arts Hero and discuss shows they’ve seen, including last week’s Democratic convention.
This month Brian hands the mic to Playwrights’ Center’s Jeremy Cohen and a panel of multi-platform writers.
In this solo episode, Brian reflects on the podcast’s origins, frets about the future, and finds hope in an elder’s advice.
The critics return to consider when theatre will return, how to cover it when it does, and how not to succumb to Zoom despair.
The critics talk to Tamilla Woodard, co-artistic director of Working Theater, about her experience of racism in the theatre and her recommendations of how to fight it.