…strange, messy, and masterful. It might even restore one’s faith in independent theater.
I don’t think it’s our job to banish the darkness. But I think it’s our job to understand that the light locates us in this womb. It locates us in this infinite and ever expanding universe. And it gives us an opportunity to be present.
My dad called in a fright. He said, “My God, there’s a gun in one of these boxes!” And I said, “Yeah, I bought a gun once.” He said “Well, I want to throw it away.” I said, “That’s fine, you can throw it away.” So they buried it.
what I’m doing is, by cutting things the way that I’m cutting them, and by putting them in the proximity that I’m putting them in, I’m trying to make more audible the patterns that you wouldn’t see if you were just reading reams and reams of these cases.
This question of power comes up – who are we listening to the most? And who are we not listening to, or are somehow unable to listen to, or fall asleep while they’re talking?
Being on a plane you’re just constantly being confronted with your own mortality. Or at least I am.
In the alchemy of her performance, humor and transformation become means not of hiding the self, but of revealing it.
“I’m Fundamentally Interested in a Gentle Theater” – a conversation with Corinne Donly and Sarah Hughes
I got the impression that Corinne and Sarah were working out their ideas in front of me, rather than regurgitating concepts already known. In other words, the play was becoming before my eyes.
Rohina Malik and Kareem Fahmy talk The Mecca Tales with Jerry Lieblich
Honestly, without Wikipedia, without Youtube, I don’t think I could make theater. (A conversation with Little Lord)
Are you going to shout into the void? Fall into the void? Become one with the void? Run with the void?
Thoughts on McFeely Sam Goodman’s Afterward.
(Photos by Kelly Stuart)
No Veils, No Headscarves – Reimagining the Middle Eastern Play with Kareem Fahmy and Sevan K. Greene
“I never felt like a person of color until I came to New York and started working in the theater. The theater, of all places, was where I first encountered racism in New York.” – Sevan K. Greene, in dialogue with Jerry Lieblich and Kareem Fahmy.