Dorothy Weil’s new novel, Love and Terror, takes
place in a past so recent that we’ve all been there — the middle of the
21st century’s first decade — and is set in a place we know just as
“I wasn’t the funniest person in the room
or anything like that,” says comedian Fortune Feimster of her childhood
in Belmont, N.C. “I would tell jokes that I heard to friends and I’d
watch Saturday Night Live a lot and mimic the sketches in school the following Monday, so comedy was a part of my life.”
By the time you read this, Patrick Cost —
Direct Support Professional (DSP) for Living Arrangements for the
Developmentally Disabled (LADD) — and his friend and charge, artist Mike
Weber, will be in Japan.
As Contemporary Dance Theater celebrates
the close of its 41st anniversary season with the Area Choreographers
Festival this weekend at the Aronoff, it also bids farewell to founder,
artistic and executive director Jefferson James.
Restrictions can be a powerful impetus
for creativity — parents whose bedtime rules are questioned would agree.
Artists never lose their sense of questioning, but resort to fresh
approaches when boundaries are imposed.
The Cincinnati Fringe had its finale on Saturday evening in
a chaotic round of thanks and kudos at Know Theatre. If you’ve never attended
but want to know what it’s like, I’d compare the party to a tumultuous Saturday
morning at Findlay Market.
changing. Nowhere is this fact more apparent than in our once-sleepy
downtown. From The Banks to Over-the-Rhine, from Fountain Square to
Washington Park, the urban core is alive with activity.