In the last installation of the Native Voices series, Madeline Sayet explores how we can use story to build bridges between worlds.
Christopher K. Morgan explores what it is to feel at home in a place he’s never lived, and how to use art to cure his need for home.
Larissa FastHorse explores the issues she deals with as a Native playwright, from finding an agent to what happens when she has to un-Native American a character.
Ty Defoe explores what his many identities make him, what it is to be two-spirit, and the kind of art it has inspired him to make.
Randy Reinholz shares his experiences as producing artistic director of The Autry—the only Equity theatre dedicated to Native playwrights.
Native voices week continues! August: Osage County’s Kimberly Guerrero explores her work on the show, and what lesson the American theatre can learn from it.
MJ Kaufman begins a new blog series, exploring questions of gender and parity in the world of performance. In this installment, he looks at how transpeople talk.
In this installation, Liane Tomasetti talks about the initial brainstorming sessions exploring what they were going to make, and what the partnerships could look like.
Martha Steketee looks at The Players, an 125-year-old club for actors and those that love them, and spends some time with all its history and archives.
Scottee shares the inner workings of a solo performer’s mind, and offers advice for those who may be venturing into the art form.
Eva Price tackles solo theatre from a commercial producer’s perspective, encountering all the classic challenges, and new ones that arise because of the art form.
Michael Milligan explores the bare minimum needed to make solo theatre, as well as the grassroots nature of it, and what can happen when you collaborate with people who are deeply passionate, though perhaps not artists.
Deb Margolin explores what it is to teach solo theatre, and the difference between an act of personal revelation and an act of performance.
This post gives more details for the #WikiTurgy Edit-a-Thon, scheduled for Tuesday, February 17. All are welcome to participate!
Activist and artist Yvette Heyliger shares her petition for new legislation mandating women artists receive equitable funding from nonprofit arts organizations and institutions.
In this installment, Kate Kremer discusses the difference between public and private space, and the kind of theatregoing experience one can have in situations with unfamiliar rules.
John Becker contemplates the difference between art and spectacle in today’s world, and is hopeful for artists to be noticed for their work, rather than a desire to be noticed.
Wendy MacLeod shares her experience at the Kenyon Playwrights Conference, a June intensive where students get to workshop their writing and learn from many people in the field.
Artistic director Diane Gilboa contemplates what could happen to Jewish theatre since the dismissal of Ari Roth, and shares her hopes for the field and colleagues.