In My First Film, Zia Anger explores the humor, anger, and heartbreak she feels about her lost work, all live onstage.
A new play, Paul Swan is Dead and Gone, imagines the life of the late dancer, artist, and Andy Warhol muse once known as “The Most Beautiful Man in the World.”
A rebellious Broadway revival of the 1943 musical brings hatred into the heartland — a stunning indictment of America’s current woes.
Robert Lepage’s production design is unforgettable, and the giant machine that serves as its centerpiece is distinctive enough to seem like its own character.
You Are Next to Me is a dense and complicated ongoing work that manages to be funny, human, and spontaneous, about interaction and healing in the face of very present danger and trauma.
The live a cappella is a result of the conditions under which the songs were originally sung: in open fields.
Dwight Rhoden’s galvanizing protest rally of a ballet takes on topical issues, while bridging popular music with arguably the most conservative form of dance.
Brooklyn drag artist Untitled Queen performance on February 17 extracted the earnest out of art.
Elevation 1049 in the Swiss Alps seeks to gather art world glitterati in the mountain town of Gstaad for a singular art festival experience.
Rather than sticking to a literalistic depiction of the woods of Fairyland, Robert Carsen sets his adaptation of A Midsummer Night’s Dream in a more symbolic land of beds.
Smith’s Black Utopia LP forms an Afro-futurist collage of sound and language, rhapsodizing on the utopian possibilities of Black space travel and astrology.
Why must we depict Black characters as eventually reconciling their contempt for whiteness with a prevailing, individual romance that conquers that disdain?