Preview: Cemetery Golf

0 Comments · Tuesday, May 26, 2009
Writer-performer Jim Loucks adapted recollections of his Southern Christian childhood into a multi-character, 75-minute drama requiring one actor and one bench. Jim, the 10-year-old storyteller, is as much fiction as biography.  

Preview: Brother Bailey's Pageant of Moral Superiority & Creation Science Island Jamboree

1 Comment · Tuesday, May 26, 2009
Writer-director Brad Cupples says he and Ornamental Messiah Productions use comedy to "wake people up" about Creationism, which he calls "an abomination to common sense."  

Preview: Cinema Fantastique

0 Comments · Tuesday, May 26, 2009
The uniqueness of Eagle to Squirrel Variety Hour resides in its combination of genres, including Electronic music, Hip Hop, Jazz and spoken word.  

Preview: KAZ/m

0 Comments · Tuesday, May 26, 2009
Performance Gallery has assembled a script here with multiple characters and layered storylines to follow the reverberations and repercussions of a suicide and how it shreds the veneer of safe and effective communication.  

Preview: Assholes and Aureoles

0 Comments · Tuesday, May 26, 2009

Preview: Free at Last and Confused in the Land of Good & Evil

0 Comments · Tuesday, May 26, 2009
Choreographer-director Diana Ford blends song, dance, poetry, videotape, projected images and music in a 90-minute collage of sound and movement that examines problems in contemporary society. Five dancers and a poet participate live.  

Preview: Terrorism of Everyday Life

0 Comments · Tuesday, May 26, 2009
Ed Hamell regularly tours his one-man show, Hamell on Trial, but has taken part in only one other Fringe Festival — the Edinburgh Fringe, where it was a solid hit.  

Preview: Guns and Chickens

0 Comments · Tuesday, May 26, 2009
CCM acting professor k. Jenny Jones and 20 of her students have put together a good old-fashioned story, a multi-cultural re-imagining of the Everyman morality epic.   

What I Learned in Sarasota

0 Comments · Wednesday, May 13, 2009
Sometimes it's good to go away to get a little perspective. Two weeks ago, I attended the annual conference of the American Theatre Critics Association in Sarasota, Fla., a city that was new to me. I'll go back another time for theater in particular and arts and culture in general. A dark thread ran through this conference, since many ATCA members are victims of a sea change in journalism that's diminishing arts coverage by newspapers.  

New Plays Take Root

0 Comments · Wednesday, April 15, 2009
As the trees begin to put forth their leaves, it feels right that new play scripts are popping up in several locations around the Tristate. Cincinnati might be a mid-sized city, but we definitely have a theater scene that contributes to the future of the art form.