A theater artist is bringing “a new kind of showcase to the Gayborhood”.
On today’s podcast, we touch base with Griffin Stanton-Ameisen, artistic director of Revolution Shakespeare.
The choreographer talks about SHOW NO SHOW, a lively and intimate portrait of two people getting to know each other for the first time.
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.
An absence of opportunity is a window for growth: Interview with filmmakers Eli and Lu Bevins
When does a sketch become a play? How you know when something is funny? Caitlin Weigel might know.
The Taliban Shuffle, WHISKEY TANGO FOXTROT, and other wartime dance crazes: Interview with writer Kim Barker
The NYTimes reporter behind Tina Fey’s new movie talks to Phindie about her work.
If there are two things Chris Davis knows they are good theater and good Mexican food.
S&M, Sexual Politics, and SMOKE from a Female Perspective: An interview with Theatre Exile’s Deborah Block
Director Deborah Block discusses her approach to the socio-sexual themes in Theatre Exile’s Philadelphia premiere of Kim Davies’ SMOKE.
How Commedia dell’Arte Maestro Antonio Fava influenced my teaching and my life: Interview with Craig Tavani
Maestro Antonio Fava has taught Commedia dell’Arte to quite a few Philadelphia-area actors and directors, including Immaculata University instructor Craig Tavani.
Corruption Then, Corruption Now: Interview with IRC director Tina Brock about Gogol’s THE GOVERNMENT INSPECTOR
IRC director Tina Brock shares her insights and experiences in producing and directing Gogol’s THE GOVERNMENT INSPECTOR.
“There was really only one option,” laughs the Spaniard. “It could only be Don Quixote.”
In this two-part interview with Idiopathic Ridiculopathy Consortium (IRC) director Tina Brock shares facts and her insights on Gogol’s The Government Inspector,
How can theater attract people of all socio-economic, educational, and ethnic backgrounds?
When you think Philadelphia theater, you think Bruce Graham. He shares his thoughts about his latest play, the state of theater in Philadelphia, and the art of writing plays.
One of Philadelphia’s most talked about new playwrights, Kash Goins has developed a series of dramas about life in the black community that are attracting a lot of attention.