Monday, Nov 30, 2009 — Troublesome Gap, a first-of-its-kind interactive online audio series makes its Web debut Monday, November 30th at 8pmThe man behind the audio drama is sound designer and multiple Helen Hayes Award winner Matthew Nielson, who also co-wrote and co-directed the series
Archives for November 2009
Theatre lovers have reason to rejoice. Brad Hathaway, the founder of Potomac Stages, has put together a collection of books and CDs that will lighten the hearts of theatre fans.
August:Osage County – With grim humor and a bucket of dark wit, Chicago playwright Tracy Letts contributes a new chapter to a modern American story: how to survive in bustling solitude. A DCTS Top Pick.
Award winning Director Joe Calarco talks with Joel Markowitz about designing, casting and directing the critically acclaimed Philadelphia Theatre Company’s The Light in the Piazza.
Olney Theatre’s Camelot is a must-see holiday musical that brings back this living invocation of the great things we once believed we would do, and the honor-drenched lives we once believed we would live.
Actor Jim Brochu, appearing Off-Broadway in Zero Hour, and director Piper Laurie, share backstage stories, ranging from Barbra Streisand and Lucille Ball to the movie Carrie.
If this production of As You Like It were a play, I wouldn’t know what to think. But since it’s a musical, I can turn off the brain-box and just enjoy the visual treats, the beautiful LaChiusa music, the clever lines and rich language, the marvelous special effects, and all the eye and ear candy that Aitken has laid out for us.
Broadway’s Richard Seff take a look at the new Sara Ruhl play, and finds much to like in the 2 actor, 22 character Love Child.
The Eggshell (La Cascara del Huevo), is a comic-satire conceived by the wonderfully inventive Killbob Theater Company from Cordoba, Argentina.
Tayo Aluko seems to almost channel Paul Robeson’s fury as he takes the stand for justice and equity in this must-see solo show.
Joel Markowitz chats with the actors playing Aunt Bella, and the brothers in Neil Simon’s Lost in Yonkers at Theater J.
The dialogue, full of mannered gibes and airy proclamations, is about as enabling as a pair of clogs, and it takes the punchy, playful ethos of Washington Shakespeare Company to successfully dance in them.