Every spring since 2014, freshmen have attended a performance about bystander intervention called “#RewindBlurredLines,” put on by Washington University’s Relationship and Sexual Violence Prevention (RSVP) Center.
“Kiss,” a play by Guillermo Calderon, revealed the hidden lives of those in war-torn Syria.
Ashoka hosted its 28th annual show centered around a main narrative of alien invasion, appropriately titled “The Diwali Files.”
All Student Theatre’s carnival-themed murder mystery event was the perfect way to get in the spooky Halloween spirit. From
Kicking off Parents’ Weekend with the opening night of “Urinetown,” Washington University’s Performing Arts Department brought their best melodramatic acting, passionate singing and, of course, desperate yelping about urine on the Edison Theatre stage.
It all started in playwriting class last fall. Eight students were each tasked with producing a full, original screenplay by the end of the semester.
A few weeks ago, Thyrsus performed “The Serpent,” a 1968 play developed by Jean-Claude van Itallie that juxtaposes scenes from the Bible’s Book of Genesis with various modern experiences.
For the past two years, The Moth Wash U has given students of all majors and backgrounds the opportunity to stand up in front of a group of their peers and tell a true story about themselves.
This weekend in the Village Black Box Theatre, Cast N’ Crew will transport audiences to a world of dungeons and dragons with an original take on playwright Qui Nguyen’s show, “She Kills Monsters.”
“Son of Soil,” which wrapped up performances this past weekend, starts with death, proceeds through death and ends with rebirth and redemption, if not begrudgingly so.