The creator of ‘In & Of Itself’ and new memoir, ‘Amoralman,’ has made a career of artful deception in the pursuit of a kind of theatrical truth.
Can a culturally appropriative murder mystery in the guise of a cooking class prevent war with Iran? Piehole’s interactive new Zoom play aims to find out.
Though American Realness and COIL are sorely missed, there was much international work to take in at this year’s Under the Radar and Exponential fests.
Anne Teresa De Keersmaeker’s pared-down choreography may depart from Jerome Robbins’s original steps, but is it telling the same story?
The problem with young adult shows on Broadway isn’t that they focus on teens—it’s which teens they focus on.
Two high-profile, celebrity-laden versions of the campy musical are playing on opposite coasts. Which one is better? It depends if you prefer innovation or nostalgia.
Women and people of color, along with artistic originality, should not be considered commercial risks.
In a post-‘Moonlight’ world, writers like Michael R. Jackson and Jeremy O. Harris are making the case for LGBTQ stories that go beyond the gay white experience.
If people of color were able to speak freely in a theatrical space, what would we say? Jackie Sibblies Drury’s play offers a compelling answer.
Last week at the Colorado New Play Festival in Steamboat Springs, work by Branden Jacobs-Jenkins and Jill Sobule, among others, searched for its sound and form.