Playwright and performer Herbert Siguenza brings artist Pablo Picasso to life in his live-action painting, one-man performance. Siguenza, of the Latino comedy troupe Culture Clash, depicts one weekend of Picasso’s life at the height of his career in the late 1960s. (Tue-Thu 6:30 p.m.; Fri 7:30 p.m.; Sat 1:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m.; Sun 1:30 p.m.)
Daydreaming reaches new heights in this comedic musical where the audience follows the narrator—referred to only as the Man in the Chair—deep into his imagination. The theater-obsessed storyteller recounts his favorite musical—a spoof on a 1920s tale of a Broadway starlet seeking true love—titled the Drowsy Chaperone.
When a family member dies, people typically grieve, mourn, plan funerals, and sweetly remember their loved one. However, this is not the case for the Gordons. At the mere suggestion of a family member passing, these aunts, uncles, sisters, and brothers skip the mourning, veto any grieving and instead, whip out the checkbooks and daydream about bulging bank accounts.
Singing, and acting, and dancing—oh my! Follow the timeless tale of Dorothy’s adventure along the yellow brick road as you enjoy this dinner-accompanied production. The lovable cast of the Cowardly Lion, Scarecrow, Tin Man, and more keep you company as catchy classics “Over the Rainbow,” “Munchkinland (Ding Dong!
The art of dance is equal parts beauty and technique. At this performance, learn a thing or two about the “Limón technique”—a style focused on giving into the body’s natural expression through the control of weighted movement and breathing. Artistic Director Carla Maxwell combines her contemporary choreography with the late José Limón’s unique repertory.
Theory meets art in this dance premiere. Artistic Director James Wallace explores his conceptualization of the conflicting condition of Dissonance Theory within the context of physical movement; he resolves the cognitive contentions characteristic of the theory with a shift from unstable to harmonious choreography.
Here is an ode to the woman who started her mornings brushing her teeth and sharpening her tongue. Inspired by famed writer and critic Dorothy Parker, the plot follows a young Parker as she navigates her insecurities with her perceived inadequacy as a writer.
Not long ago, comedian Anjelah Johnson was paid to do the cheering. The former NFL cheerleader started out as a YouTube sensation with hit clips like “Nail Salon” and “Bon Qui Qui,” entertaining us with hilarious interpretations of disgruntled fast food employees and miscommunications during manicures.
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