The stories in Citrus exhibit a powerful commonality: these portraits of th3e experiences of black women suggest that, over time, everything and nothing has changed.
Susan B. Apel
All is Calm juxtaposes the gravity (some might say the idiocy) of war with the simple human gestures that the opposing sides extended to each other during a remarkable cease fire.
Fresh from choreographing a Tony award-winning revival of Oklahoma!, John Heginbotham presents a world premiere in the Hopkins Center for the Arts at Dartmouth College.
The women whose voices make up the play’s dialogue are Vermont or New Hampshire residents who have sought medical care at the local VA hospital.
The performer’s question is direct: has the talented orator anything to say about race in today’s America? The answer is a galvanizing yes.
According to Wellesley Centers for Women study, women hold only 20% of the artistic leadership positions in America’s regional theaters.
This ingenious and expansive multi-media museum production will please fans of Leonard Cohen’s art and those new to his artistry.
No ear is the same — so the sonic experience is different for each listener.
The Hop, as it is known, is more than a collection of performance venues; it plays an active role in developing art and artists.
A difficult balancing act: marrying art with the community-based traditions of everyday rural life.