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.
What did I learn at this year’s TCG National Conference? Criticism and journalism may be facing a crisis, but I can be part of the solution.
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.
Samantha Shay’s stripped-down, fem-focused take on the tragedy inspires low-tech awe—and starts a raucous argument.
Moving work from one language to another is an art unto itself, and adapting it for the stage only adds layers of challenge and meaning.
How ‘Vietgone’ and ‘Poor Yella Rednecks’ subverts the Asian-as-foreigner trope to tell a distinctly American story.
The new musical’s creators think they’ve upended the material’s sexist tropes; apparently they don’t see that ‘man in a dress’ jokes are inherently transphobic.
The shows in this year’s new-play fest at Actors Theatre of Louisville were in dialogue with past offerings, no doubt, but also with our current moment.