From the first theatre lit by electricity to the debut of ‘Streetcar,’ ‘Show Boat,’ and ‘The Great White Hope,’ December was a bountiful month in U.S. theatre history.
The Los Angeles company will produce world premieres by Jonathan Ceniceroz, John Pollono, and Diane Rodriguez.
We started as a lab in the 1980s. Now we run a multi-theatre center dedicated to reflecting L.A.’s diversity.
In ‘A Mexican Trilogy,’ the actor/playwright tells the story of a family, and a people, with her own creative family, the Latino Theater Company.
A range of voices considers the impact and the lasting legacy—and a few lacunae—of August Wilson’s seminal speech.
A West Coast premiere and a holiday tradition headline the company’s season.
For their version of “Phantom of the Opera,” Vox Lumiere combined steampunk and silent film, and no white mask.
An historic gathering of Latina/o theatremakers put the focus firmly on the work and let the politics—including the identity politics—emerge, or not, from there.
Laural Meade’s melodrama “Harry Thaw Hates Everybody” gets a revival at Shotgun Players.
From underground L.A. emerges an auteur with music in his veins.