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Arts

‘Brand New’ at New BLK

 

‘I Heard She’s a Feminist’

 

Contentiously Being Jewish.

 

Crazy Days in The Hospital

 

Truckin ‘n Singin’ Down Texas Way.

 

Fine Fabric

 

Circle Theatre gathers around The Vagina Monologues

 

The Rose Theater Brigade Wins National Award

 

A vehicle for C & W-type songs at Community Playhouse

 

Mock the Magnificent

 
<p>Young Frankenstein, the next in line in Omaha Performing Arts’ Broadway Across America series, kicks off next Tuesday and runs through Sunday, April 4. </p>

Tall Tale

It gave new meaning to March Madness when the little guy and the big guy in the crowd at the Duke game turned out to be Igor and the Monster from the Mel Brooks musical Young Frankenstein. Of course Igor (Cory English) wasn’t wearing his hunchback and the Monster wasn’t greenish with the zipper in his neck. For Preston Truman Boyd, a 6-foot-3 Minnesotan, it was an afternoon of basketball instead of his usual...


<p>Neil Greiss, “Untilted” </p>

Win! Place! Show!

Ask any gallery director, private or public, what “job one” is and they are likely to tell you it’s organizing exhibitions that meet their mission and satisfy the needs of their artists and patrons. As axiomatic as it may seem, it’s not as simple as it sounds. A museum or art center must build and draw upon its reputation to bring significant national and international exhibits to its audience. It must also...


OCP, Witching Hour and John Beasley Theater news

As David Letterman would ask his audience, “You like vibrators?” Nothing says “21 and Over,” the new Omaha Community Playhouse series of free performances, like Sarah Ruhl’s In the Next Room or The Vibrator Play. Kevin Lawler plays Dr. Givings, the scientist who invents a vibrator for treating “hysteria” in woman, and even in a man now and then. That’s why his young wife (Ashley Spessard) wonders...


<p>From left to right, the Three Tall Women: Sonia Keffer, Ruth Rath, Kirstin Kluver. </p>

Superb Interpretation

Anyone who loves theater that doesn’t settle for warm and fuzzy must wrestle with Edward Albee’s reputation. Is he our greatest living playwright? The Blue Barn makes that case convincingly, and its Three Tall Women proves again that director Susan Clement-Toberer can cast and interpret Albee superbly. Ruth Rath should win acting honors as she portrays a 91-year-old, believed to represent Albee’s adoptive...


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