Readers have a lot to say about post-show discussions.
Post-show engagement might take many forms, so why are we stuck with a one-size-fits-all Q&A format?
As Atlanta’s Out of Hand Theater takes its Equitable Dinner series online, they can increase their reach, even if they can’t pass the salt.
At San Jose’s City Lights, engagement can mean theatregoers texting actors or partying with them onstage.
In defense of post-show talkbacks, and in praise of a playwright’s candor.
Up for a post-show discussion? Four a.d.s explain why they are—and you just might be too.
At a matinee of ‘The Originalist,’ John Strand’s play about Justice Scalia, his old frenemy, Ruth Bader Ginsburg, showed up to talk about the state of the Supreme Court and the nation.
A Hartford troupe makes original short plays by, for, and about teens, but the real performance may be in the talkbacks.
It’s not just about talkbacks at the small Boston theatre—it’s about creating safe spaces for engagement with often uncomfortable work.
For a new play about gun violence, Milwaukee Rep teamed with the Zeidler Center to turn post-show dialogues into engaging and deeply personal experiences.