Director Jeremy Dubin has provided a different sort of filter for this interpretation of Titus Andronicus,
that of the sci-fi genre of “Steampunk,” which presumes that the
Victorian ingenuity of Jules Verne and H. G. Wells in the 19th century
extended its steam-driven, mechanical technology prevailed in the 20th
and 21st centuries.
When Know Theatre of Cincinnati was
launched in 1997, it was an itinerant theater company. In fact, it was
called the “Know Theatre Tribe” and its shows, touring productions and
readings directed by founder Jay Kalagayan, were presented at bookstores
and art galleries around town.
Let’s cut to the chase: Dead Can Dance
is no ordinary dance show. True to form, Cincinnati-based Exhale Dance
Tribe pushes a range of artistic and stylistic boundaries in this
Nestled between Black Plastic Records and
Styles of Essence, 4029 Hamilton Ave. is a modest building with a sign
reading, “Northside International Airport” adorning the storefront. The
name itself coupled with the chalkboard outside advertising tacos is
enough to pique the interest of passersby.
Why are Hollywood glamour photographs on
display at the Taft Museum of Art? FotoFocus isn’t reason enough; the
Taft likes to establish a tie between the renowned permanent collection
and temporary exhibitions. So what is Myrna Loy doing here?
surprising that one of the most frequently produced and honored
playwrights of the 20th century hasn’t previously had one of his works
staged at our award-winning regional theater, but it’s almost worth the
wait given the current staging of Neil Simon’s 1983 Tony Award winner, Brighton Beach Memoirs.
The folks who run Cincinnati Landmark Productions know their audience:
This is the kind of warm-hearted, old-fashioned show that appeals to
their subscribers. But I Do! I Do! has really become a history lesson more than a romantic voyage.
Drawing comparisons is a futile way to describe Blue Man Group.
It’s a unique form of entertainment that
includes music, electronica, childish gross-outs and silliness that owes a lot to the
physicality Three Stooges and the silent slapstick of Harpo Marx.
century-old Esquire Theatre in Clifton, a night at the movies can involve anything from
dancing along to a live cast during The Rocky Horror Picture Show, throwing snow as a live choir sings along to White Christmas or reciting the lines to your favorite cult classic with an auditorium full of equally devoted fans.
Laurel Nakadate, a celebrated New York-based photographer/videographer/filmmaker/performance artist, will deliver the FotoFocus Lecture 7 p.m. Oct. 24 at the Cincinnati Art Museum. She will be telling stories and showing slides about her work this century.
Shooting outdoors separated photographer Herb Ritts from
studio-based New York peers. In addition to Malibu and El Mirage, Ritts
used a rooftop studio. He established a fun, “organic” working
environment, enabling him to cajole his subjects and develop an
“anti-glamour” style of celebrity photography.
— and napkin folding and thank-you-card writing — are
major topics of conversations in Jeffrey Hatcher’s semi-autobiographical
Mrs. Mannerly, but the play is
never dull or dry. Who knew place
settings could be so entertaining?