Many student dance groups have reported difficulties practicing for upcoming shows and festivals as a shortage of practice space on campus persists.
The Student Life arts and entertainment editors explain how they are covering the return to in-person events this semester.
Within their Zoom boxes, actors convey their characters, often brilliantly, through their voice, facial expressions and a few gestures that can be seen from the chest up.
The PAD is not just looking to the past and present; they are also attempting to find a footing in this brave new world.
“Men on Boats” doesn’t have men or boats, but have dynamic characters and clever set design.
“Men on Boats” takes a unique look on the age of American Western exploration by refusing to cast cisgender white men.
The Performing Arts Department’s series of plays from all-female playwrights continues Nov. 21 with the opening of “for colored girls who have considered suicide/when the rainbow is enuf,” the 1975 choreopoem by Ntozake Shange.
As I excitedly took my seat in Edison Theatre, I had high hopes for this production of “Legally Blonde. Whether presented in film or in theater, it is a necessity that “Legally Blonde” marries humor with the sentiment of conquering the impossible to make this heart-warming story come to life.
“Legally Blonde,” based on the 2001 film of the same name, opened on Broadway in 2007. With music and lyrics by Nell Benjamin and Laurence O’Keefe and a book by Heather Hach, the musical serves as the first show in the Performing Arts Department’s (PAD) season of celebrating female writers.
The Washington University Performing Arts Department has released their 2019-2020 season calendar. The season will feature theatrical productions all written by female playwrights.
Stay up to date with everything happening as Washington University returns to campus.Subscribe