Jeremy O. Harris talks about the sexual politics of white supremacy, and about how he finds humor in horror (and vice versa).
A conversation with playwright Aleshea Harris about her play, which seeks to give a theatrical shape to rage and absurdity.
With her satire of performative wokeness, the Native American writer strives to subtly rewire audiences’ default responses.
A conversation with the playwright of ‘Cry it Out,’ a comedy/drama about bonds and conflicts among neighbors with young children.
A conversation with the playwright about epic theatre, political uplift, and why she doesn’t need “allies.”
A conversation with the playwright about music, memory, and family.
The long-standing distance between a mother and her son is not quite closed in this new play about grief, guilt, and longing.
The writer of ‘The Ghosts of Lote Bravo’ talks about embracing her heritage and depicting the pain of exploited women.
How the playwright came to write her searing and sweeping play, and why she cares as much about her audience’s dialogue as her own.
For the characters in Guillermo Calderón’s plays, daring to get things wrong can lead to a deeper understanding.