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In the 1970s, William Christenberry, along with his friend and fellow Southerner William Eggleston, was responsible for the acceptance of color photography as fine...
Throughout rehearsals, she constantly defaulted to “he,” followed by stuttering apologies. Aidan always said, “That’s OK.” She always felt terrible anyway.
An exhilarating example of the public service that theater is forever capable of providing.
"Our idea has been to let the plays shine, to let the playwright shine, and to support each other."
Harris' play is so scattershot that his many points, and the fireworks that generate, remain unhappily in chains.
Key spaces and crucial opportunities to share ideas and resources to generate that sector-wide shift.
The story of the first Black deputy US marshal west of the Mississippi is coming to the screen.
With the Indian Child Welfare Act (ICWA) under right-wing attack, Mary Kathryn Nagle sounds the alarm.
An intertribal, Indigenous sketch-comedy troupe exposes a deep cultural scar.
On our new podcast episode, summing up the Biden launch, mourning hate, and a quiz!
They don’t just nurture plays. They nurture the Native artists who flock to the refuge on the hill.
Playwright Cori Thomas learned to see the San Quentin incarcerated as individuals, not as past crimes.
The artist takes over a lavish Chicago mansion, for a contemporary twist on Gilded Age excess.
This kind of work could become prevalent in America. Why isn't it?
The lesson? Nobody owns the answer to anyone else’s racial identity.
What does it look like to represent Asian Americans in a drag competition?