Artists of color have been placed in leadership positions across the U.S., but are they actually getting the respect and support they deserve?
Behind and beyond recent reckonings at the city’s theatres are countless tales of exploitation, harm, and silencing—but it’s not too late for change.
A year after issuing them, theatre student and alumni organizers discuss the still unfolding results of their anti-racist calls to action for university training programs.
After producing an air-clearing gathering last June, the organizers of CREAT ATL still have their eyes on accountability for the city’s theatres.
After experiencing bias and harassment at predominantly white institutions, 4 leaders founded their own companies to advocate for Black artists.
Gathering in a time of isolation is something queer artists know all too well, as well as the sacred, life-saving power of sharing space and stories.
Diversifying programming and leadership won’t be enough if our boards remain white and privileged.
One sign of a shift in traditionally Eurocentric theatre training practices: ‘Black Acting Methods’ was the best-selling theatre book this past summer.
Last week TCG hosted ‘Too Legit to Quit,’ and both its party vibes and its urgent solidarity are still resounding.
Theatre students and alumni join the anti-racist groundswell in the U.S. theatre to pen statements speaking up about their experiences and demanding change.