Having now announced it will close on March 15 (earlier than expected), we might look at exactly why The Inheritance failed to connect with New York audiences.
These plays depict a reality that seems familiar and plausible yet feels dreamlike, monumental, and mythical.
Gerard & Kelly’s performance State of unpacks enduring symbols of nationalism, patriotism, and masculinity.
A performance series that asks, “What is sacredness?”
In Simon Stone’s adaptation, the conflict is not cultural but psychological, and viewers can’t help but empathize with her.
For Contract and Release, choreographed by Brendan Fernandes, three dancers assume their positions amid a selection of Noguchi’s works that allude to the human form and proceed to slowly perform a prescribed set of tasks.
At Performa, Huang Po-Chih and Su Hui-Yu each staged theatrical productions concerning collective mourning and memorialization. Yet while Su built upon his own relationship to a story of loss, Huang seemed to impose himself upon someone else’s.
Schaubühne Berlin vividly adapts the author Édouard Louis’s first-person account of the experience of rape and attempted murder.
In its first performances since 1965, the recent Performa revival of Rainer’s Parts of Some Sextets prompts considerations of how we can safeguard the choreographer’s visionary oeuvre while staying true to her vision.
The strength in LaBeija’s Performa debut comes from her ability to use Oskar Shlemmer’s Bauhaus ballet as an outline, while organically combining the talents of people in her community.
In its best moments, Radio Live made the world feel smaller with rich vignettes from lives we might have little intimate access to.
This boldly minimalist production — a co-presentation of FIAF’s Crossing the Line festival, the Invisible Dog Art Center, and The Cooper Union directed by Fanny de Chaillé — revisits a text written for times of upheaval.