Within a staid building at 22nd and Ludlow lies one of the most peculiar and enthralling museums in the world.
As chief engineer for the Centennial Exhibition Grounds, Hermann Schwarzmann transformed Fairmount Park into a world-class venue for the 1876 fair celebrating America’s 100th anniversary.
We Are All Chelsea Manning: Inis Nua actors on what THE RADICALISATION OF BRADLEY MANNING means to them
We asked the actors in this challenging production: Who is Bradley Manning to you?
Harriet Power sits on a stool at a lightly stocked semi-circle bar in the corner of a spacious music room a block from the Ninth Street Market. She’s watching as…
Breakfast at Tiffany’s with Chris, Bruce, and Doug: Interview with three playwrights restaging a Fringe favorite
We talk to Chris Davis, Bruce Walsh, and Doug Williams ahead of their relaunch of HOLLY’S DEAD SOLDIERS.
The most successful owner and manager in Philadelphia sports history was Cornelius McGillicuddy, better known as Connie Mack. He was born to Irish immigrants in East Brookfield, Massachusetts and worked as a New England textile mill hand before discovering baseball.
The 16-day celebration of art showcasing a breadth of local and international performances and installations presented at locations across Philadelphia.
A smart, funny dance piece tracking a relationship, or relationships, through a series of well-expressed interactions
A theater artist is bringing “a new kind of showcase to the Gayborhood”.
It’s Family Friendly But It Still Has Hot Cowboys: Quince director Rich Rubin on RODEO by Philip Dawkins
Quince artistic director Rich Rubin about his company, its latest production, and the unique challenges of staging a family show.
“The script is a little more silly and beer filled then Shakespeare originally wrote it,” says MTC’s artistic director Sean Connolly.
Thom Nickels is the go-to person for Philadelphia architecture, gay Philadelphia, and now, literary Philadelphia.
When does a sketch become a play? How you know when something is funny? Caitlin Weigel might know.
The evening satisfyies with steady and smart amusement through short, tightly written and unassumingly delivered sketches.
Do writers get more ethical the more they are paid?
If there are two things Chris Davis knows they are good theater and good Mexican food.