Written by Samuel Beckett and directed by Andrew Manley
This classic and extraordinary short play by Samuel Beckett (Waiting for Godot etc.) is given a new treatment by director Andrew Manley in this fAIL bETTER pRODUCTION. Eight students perform in Shove Chapel what is normally a solo play for a Mouth! The performance runs continuously from 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. Drop in when you like!
Written by Arnold Wesker and directed by Andrew Manley
“The world might have been a stage for Shakespeare but to me it is a kitchen” Arnold Wesker. In the kitchen of an enormous West End restaurant, the orders are piling up: a post-war feast of soup, fish, cutlets, omelettes and fruit flans. Thrown together by their work, chefs, waitresses and porters argue and flirt as they race to keep up - the whole time dreaming of a better life. The Kitchen puts the workplace centre stage in a blackly funny and furious examination of life lived at breakneck speed, when work threatens to define who we are.
Written and directed by Idris Goodwin
A dynamic evening of performance poetry and short plays conceived and written by Idris Goodwin. In this bare bones concert of lyrical variety, an ensemble of writer/performers lift their voices to death defying heights.
Between the Lines
New choreography by Patrizia Herminjard, Arwen Wilder, and Debra Mercer
Alumni dance duo HIJACK (Kristin Van Loon & Arwen Wilder) return to Colorado College's Armstrong stage showcasing new choreographic works alongside CC's dance faculty Patrizia Herminjard, Anusha Kedhar, and Debra Mercer in this year's DanSix Theatre and Dance production Between the Lines. Colorado College, Armstrong Hall, March 5, 6, 7, 2015. Tickets free with CC ID or $5 for general public.
Written by Amiri Baraka and directed by Thomas Lindblade
Dutchman is a play written by African-American playwright Amiri Baraka. It played at the Cherry Lane Theatre in Greenwich Village, New York, in March 1964 and won an Obie Award. Made into a film in 1967, Dutchman was the last play produced by Baraka under his birth name, LeRoi Jones. At the time, Baraka was in the process of divorcing his Jewish wife and embracing Black Nationalism. The play may be described as a political allegory depicting black, white relations during the time Baraka wrote it.
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