This month’s programming at FLAX Foundation’s Drive-In Theater features a group meditation, live performance, and a movie starring Julianne Moore.
Performers respond to Sandra de la Loza’s installation at LACE, which examines bygone layers of Los Angeles, looking at how waves of development have destroyed and obscured what came before them.
The documentary Bisbee ’17 deconstructs how we perform our idea of the past as it resurrects an unsavory episode in labor history.
Imhof’s performance Sex is dramatic, even melodramatic, yet its drama is not sensual; it removes bodily urges from the mix.
The Skirball Cultural Center in LA will host a performance of choreographer Bella Lewitzky’s 1976 dance piece Inscape as part of the exhibition Fearless Fashion: Rudi Gernreich.
Rejecting divisive fear and alienation, members of the South West Asian and North African diaspora will highlight the radical power of communal visibility.
Say Something Bunny! is a live documentary that excavates the found audio of a 1950s family, and considers what makes these mundane moments compelling.
Although the poetry of William Butler Yeats is often misconstrued as autobiographical, the poet scorned such transparency, calling it “unimaginative” and comparing realism to “putting photographs in a plush frame.”
At Japan Society, Simon Starling reinterprets a one-act play by W. B. Yeats in which Japanese Noh theater met European modernism.
NEW ORLEANS — This weekend the roving Music Box Village of New Orleans will welcome the public to its first permanent space with two days of performances.
As a New York gravedigger once succinctly put it to me: “We all have dead.” No person is isolated from loss.
The thunderstorm in the third act of Shakespeare’s King Lear will rumble ominously in the Bristol Old Vic’s production of the play this summer thanks to 18th-century sound effects.