Formative collaborative experiences in Brooklyn and Berlin inform this couple’s work with the Detroit-based company A Host of People.
Recasting American history with non-white actors not only makes ‘Hamilton’ feel immediate, alive. It’s also a reminder that the story is still being written with each retelling.
The ‘Grimm’ star can’t stay away from the stage for long, whether in sunny L.A. or rainy Portland.
Most of today’s Tony-nominated shows got their start on non-commercial stages, either in the U.S. or abroad.
Los Angeles is still getting a good deal, AEA’s executive director insists, if people would only take the time to study its new proposals for the city’s small theatres.
Two new one-woman plays dramatize the unique stress and ethical pitfalls of fighting in the Chair Force.
Two new books explore the content, and context, of the great composer/conductor’s divided musical character.
My play about the 1915 genocide, seen and developed on U.S. stages, is now being presented in the language and home of my ancestors.
With the long-awaited normalization of U.S./Cuba relations, theatre artists may be uniquely poised to make the most of the new climate of exchange.
The festival founder talks about keeping theatre vital in a country recovering from dictatorship and facing new challenges.