If we can’t have theatre until we can gather again safely, what are U.S. theatres and artists going to do in the meantime, and after?
Taylor Mac, Annie Baker, Lucas Hnath, and Dominique Morisseau are among those who’ve signed onto share material for the Trickle Up, new subscription platform that will donate to artists in need.
Visits with resident artists, archival production videos, and a cooperative online project are all part of the downtown theatre’s new virtual offerings.
Mac will create video content for the company’s broadcast television station and other digital platforms.
Experimental theatre artists Heidi Schreck, Daniel Fish, Taylor Mac, and Young Jean Lee aren’t so much joining the Broadway conversation as leading it.
A new generation of theatremakers is ready to blow up the gay canon and reclaim a defiantly queer aesthetic.
The two theatre artists are among the 24 recipients of the 2017 MacArthur Fellowship, which comes with $625,000.
‘A 24-Decade History of Popular Music’ has won the prestigious prize for its presentation of American history through a queer lens; it comes with $100,000.
On this week’s podcast, Lynn Nottage discusses the presidential election and her new play ‘Sweat.’ Plus the editors discuss ‘Hamilton’s America’ and ‘A 24-Decade History of Popular Music.’
Hour by hour, decade by decade, Mac broke down American history, music, himself, and us—and then built us back up again.