In this excerpt from a new journal by theatre artists, the author recounts how she confronted racism in a loved one with more love.
In ‘Paradise Square,’ the choreographer of ‘Fela!’ imagines the promise of New York’s first slum and the violence of the Draft Riots of 1863.
Why one reader prefers Philly’s 1812 Productions to ‘SNL,’ and others fear for the future of criticism.
American plunder didn’t begin with this administration. Our theatrical dissent must be grounded in a holistic critique of state violence.
Theatres who want to respond to the current political climate have a ready vehicle: an angry new two-hander by the author of ‘All the Way.’
The nonprofit theatre’s mandate to serve as a town hall, a sort of secular church for the democratic spirit, has seldom been more salient.
A new play about LBJ’s infamous mushroom-cloud commercial mines its political relevance—and its deeper implications for our uncsoncious fears.