As TCG’s executive director leaves, she reflects on 17 years distinguished by transformation, upheaval, and new opportunities to connect.
In the series’ final installment, Cornerstone tours Larissa FastHorse’s play through the D/N/Lakota nations, with quietly, joyously transformative results—and learns to say goodbye.
After years of community work and some COVID setbacks, Cornerstone Theater assembles a cast, a set, and a tour for Larissa FastHorse’s ‘Wicoun.’
How a Lakota playwright, 7 Indigenous actors, and an L.A.-based ensemble survived a pandemic, crossed thousands of prairie miles, and confronted centuries of history to make a play.
Their new play for the Guthrie is a comedy, in large part because that’s what the Native community in the Twin Cities asked for.
Her ‘Thanskgiving Play’ is the first play by a Native woman playwright on Broadway, but you can leave your virtue-signaling and tragedy-porn expectations at the door.
Staying to true to your gut, making the work no one is hiring you to do, finding a community that gets you, taking mental health breaks—these are just some of the tips these creative folks are happy to share.
The playwright of ‘The Thanksgiving Play’ is known for creating space for Indigenous artists and stories.
Larissa FastHorse’s Cornerstone piece about L.A. County’s Native peoples wasn’t just adapted for Arizona—it was rebuilt from the ground up.
The Chicago organization will support 4 collaborations between artists of color and cultural organizations in the Great Lakes region.