A Host of People is joining forces with Detroit Action to dramatize the legacy of housing discrimination in a participatory, collective setting.
South Coast Rep puts Lillian Hellman and Branden Jacobs-Jenkins’s plays about Southern inheritance into rotating, and possibly revealing, repertory.
For 2 new plays at the Huntington, the ‘Luck of the Irish’ playwright draws on her family dynamics and Boston roots, respectively.
A new theatre piece based on a Claudia Rankine essay may be educational for white audiences, but for Black audiences it’s merely relatable.
After experiencing bias and harassment at predominantly white institutions, 4 leaders founded their own companies to advocate for Black artists.
After the Drama Division hosted a pointlessly traumatic ‘slavery immersion’ exercise last fall, some Black students are still hurting and asking for redress.
The racist stereotypes and erasure perpetuated on white-dominated U.S. stages have real-world consequences outside the theatre.
Catching a glimpse of the beloved community in a quirky, inclusive corner of the U.S.
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.
In this excerpt from a new journal by theatre artists, the author recounts how she confronted racism in a loved one with more love.