Will Pfaffenberger’s passion project, featuring shows made up on the spot, is slated to debut in February.
‘The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time,’ ‘Fun Home’ and ‘Memphis’ show off local strengths.
The largest individual gift in the theater’s history will be used to create the James Still Playwright-in-Residence Fund.
Actors Theatre of Indiana revives the Jerry Herman musical with its heart intact.
Jeffrey C. McDermott, a longtime partner with Indianapolis-based law firm Krieg DeVault, won’t have a significantly different commute as the permanent CEO of The Center for the Performing Arts.
Past attempts to salvage the State Theatre focused on restoring it as a historical venue, but the new operators say the site needs to offer something different. One of their inspirations is The Vogue in Indianapolis.
Leaders at struggling Theatre on the Square say they need to step back and plan needed repairs, audience development, and marketing and programming strategies.
“Ring of Fire” features more than 30 Johnny Cash tunes in addition to a bit of biography.
What would happen if, say, a playwright, a video artist, a sculptor and a musician got together for a few weeks to try to create something without concern about who would see the final product … or even if there were a final product?
Shakespeare scholars worldwide are heralding the arrival of “The New Oxford Shakespeare,” but the project is at the center of a battle between the professor who brought it to Indy and IUPUI.
Kevin Patterson has stepped down at mid-season as general director of the struggling Indianapolis Opera and has quickly been replaced with a new leader.
In the not-for-profit arts world, the bottom line is dependent on earned income, grants, philanthropic donations—and tried-and-true Christmas offerings.
Vice President-elect Mike Pence said he heard the boos and cheers when he walked into the Richard Rodgers Theatre with his nephew and daughter on Friday night to see “Hamilton.” He said he told his daughter: "That's what freedom sounds like."
The owners of a 3,400-seat theater in northwest Indiana that has featured top entertainers such as Bob Dylan, Jerry Seinfeld and Chris Rock have changed plans and won't demolish the facility.
The gift from the Allen Whitehill Clowes Charitable Foundation gets the theater closer to its $8.5 million goal for funding construction of a new home on North Illinois Street.
Over her four-year stay, Tania Castroverde Moskalenko has helped stabilize the sprawling arts organization and find a sustainable mix of programming.
The theater’s new 10-year lease for the 1927 city-owned landmark on West Washington Street hands management duties to IRT and includes an option to renew for another 10 years.