Asian Pacific Islander theatres and artists fight a rise in xenophobia in the reaction to a global pandemic.
Costumers and stitchers across the country are at home making masks and medical supplies.
Academic theatre programs quickly adjust to remote learning in the age of COVID-19.
Taylor Mac, Annie Baker, Lucas Hnath, and Dominique Morisseau are among those who’ve signed onto share material for the Trickle Up, new subscription platform that will donate to artists in need.
Unemployed Broadway workers will receive temporary compensation and healthcare as theatrical unions move to mitigate financial losses.
Theatre folks mourn closed shows and unseen work, and worry over the impact on emerging artists.
Visits with resident artists, archival production videos, and a cooperative online project are all part of the downtown theatre’s new virtual offerings.
Theatres across the country are turning to video-capture as a way to share canceled shows.
As Broadway shutters to prevent the spread of coronavirus, the nation’s small and regional theatres follow suit—and enter a time of grave uncertainty.
Even in disease hotspots, most U.S. theatres are taking a wait-and-see approach to the public health risks of live performance.