'Naomi Jacobson is perfect for this role,' said the ‘real’ Dr. Ruth.
October 6–17: A masterful solo performance about the man who tried to warn the Oval Office of the Holocaust.
Celebrate the renewal of 'Arts Emerging' September 25. The curtain goes up on 'Cartography' October 2.
Patriotism and love of country were in the air as a unifying force to heal the past and lend hope to a future of inclusion and equality for all.
New season celebrates the performing arts as a unifying and healing force.
The Downtown Columbia Arts and Culture Commission and the Howard Hughes Corporation are creating a town center buzzing with arts events.
The ballplayer who slugged it out against race and gender stereotypes in the 1950s shows what it takes to play the game today.
A Q&A with Producing Director Gregory Keng Strasser about creating the queer- and BIPOC-centered interactive fiction.
A landmark acting school settles into a former church—home of the long-lost Black Last Supper—and welcomes the return of in-person classes.
A frank, in-depth interview about activating the actor, performance for the white gaze, the play's queer narrative, and much more.
The LA-based performance artist—now appearing as Romeo at the Frederick Shakespeare Festival—talks about being labeled and falling in love.
Broadway veteran Joshua Castille (Deaf West's 'Spring Awakening') comes to Frederick Shakespeare Festival and a classic gets a rethink.
The executive director of The Washington Chorus calls on DC Metro performing arts organizations to make a vaccination policy rooted in respect.
Theater grande dame Jane Squier Bruns, starring in 'The Day Emily Married,' talks about the challenge of playing 'the mother from hell.'
A fan and pracitioner of satire riffs on post-COVID late-night comedy and why hosts have turned into YouTubers.
The third Welders playwrighting collective launches with a look at Black gay men and beauty.
Project creator John Becker says its tone will be 'the Coen brothers meet The Twilight Zone.'
A visit with the creative team as it wraps its first virtual season with 'We're Gonna Die' (now extended through July 25)
A measure of antiracist work underway and a reminder of work yet to be done.
For the first time in more than a year, audiences lined up outside the Kennedy Center’s Concert Hall to hear the National Symphony Orchestra...