How a Shakespeare in the Park production taught this designer that ‘political theatre’ could mean something different for Black and white Americans.
As the trauma of George Floyd’s killing and the specter of COVID entered my home and my work, I was reminded what my country is—and still could be.
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.
The New Mexico performer/writer/activist talks storytelling, systemic inequity, and Indigenous representation.
Michel Hausmann has long used the Colony Theatre’s signage for tweet-length messages, and now each week he’s turning it over to Black writers.
The playwright and poet offers five free scripts for parents and kids to read and play-act at home or in their communities.
For Black theatre artists, this is a time for healing; for our white counterparts, it is a time of reckoning. Can we make this moment count?
Theatres across the U.S., shut down due to the pandemic, scramble to make their lobbies refuges for protesters to rest and recharge.
Dozens of theatres express their solidarity in the grief and anger over anti-Black violence, offer resources, and commit to more equitable paths.
Amid the grief and rage over George Floyd’s murder, but unable to gather and heal through their art, Black theatremakers speak out and demand change.