The NY Times’ recent ‘Brief History of Gay Theatre’ was not so brief. So how did it manage to leave out so much gay history that wasn’t white and male?
I and others like me could lead our field to greater equity and inclusion, if we’re given the chance—and if we even want it.
At a gathering of Boston theatre leaders and their boards last year, Bill Rauch shared tips and takeaways from Oregon Shakes’s ED&I journey.
American theatre must embrace all body types, and stop shunning and shaming fat performers and their stories.
As the nation grows more diverse, theatre education needs to become less Eurocentric and more inclusive.
Three attendees reflect on what they learned at the Berkshire Leadership Summit.
Three theatre critics of color who are used to being the only one who looks like them on the aisle seat.
The New York City company spotlights—and helps sell tickets for—shows that meet or surpass gender parity.
How a play about an infamous pair ignited a controversy—and a conversation—about race, rape, and history.
American theatres still have a habit of seeing Middle Eastern characters as embodying controversy rather than humanity.