Tradition, by definition, involves familiarity. And three of the top Indy on-stage holiday offerings embrace tradition in their own way.
From election night to the IRT stage, lessons abound.
The decline in season ticket sales has forced marketing managers to promote each show individually, which is trickier and more costly.
"Fallen Angels” concerns a pair of London gal pals who have in common marriages in need of spark and a past hot-and-heavy relationship with the same man.
Politics aren’t discussed much in Yasmina Reza’s “God of Carnage” (at the IRT through March 24). But after watching a performance, you might find yourself wondering how global superpowers—let alone political parties or religious groups—can possibly get along when the play’s two seemingly civilized couples can’t even have an 85-minute discussion without leaving emotional shrapnel everywhere.
Indiana Repertory Theatre's "Radio Golf," the Phoenix's “Current Economic Conditions,” and Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra rely on character-driven shows.
A new maestro sparks the ISO, plus thoughts on Indiana Repertory Theatre’s “Dracula” and Beef &Boards’ “Singin’ in the Rain.”
Introducing a subjective short-list of Indy’s clutch-hitting actors, all of whom have created magic in the past and will be seen on local stages this season. (with videos)
Indy actress earns high marks for riviting supporting performance in show that premiered at the IRT.
There’s a blissfully funny sequence in the first act of the Indiana Repertory Theatre’s production of “The 39 Steps,” the local premiere of the Broadway hit.
Indiana Repertory Theatre announces upcoming season.
If you’ve already seen “The Gospel According to James,” your memory of it may well differ from mine. Plus thoughts on this year’s Humana Festival of New American Plays.
It’s impossible to extricate Andy Warhol and his art from the world of commerce, because the artist himself was so influenced by—and generated so much—money. Plus, season openers from the Indiana Repertory Theatre and Dance Kaleidoscope.