In a time that calls for new ideas and quick adaptations, improvisers like Dad’s Garage may have an edge.
How our theatre skills can help us adapt to this enforced time indoors.
This disorienting global moment is not an intermission—it’s the main drama itself.
The immigrants of Madhuri Shekar’s play, and my own forebears, have a message for us: We survived so you will survive.
Theatre’s education and engagement pros, whose work has been put on hold along with everyone else’s, can be key partners in our field’s eventual recovery.
Even in a pandemic, theatre can still live on the page, in your mind, in your home—and playwrights could use the royalties.
The generosity of playwrights has made the New Play Exchange a destination and a hub that is helping some of us close the social distance.
Where will we find the tools to forge a new way of learning and making theatre? They may already be in our hands.
Tennessee theatre kids stepped up to bat when they learned the dress rehearsal for ‘Let ‘Em Play’ would be their closing performance.
Our job now as theatremakers is to adapt to whatever mechanism we have to tell stories.