Moses and Kitch are two black men living on a local street corner who long to escape their current lives. They are planning how they will move up in life when they encounter the white man Mister.
The play, published even before the 2016 elections, fits uncannily with the recent college admissions scandals, from Felicity Huffman and Lori Loughlin to Harvard’s affirmative action lawsuit.
Most people have unknowingly heard Jamila Woods on some of Chance the Rapper’s hit songs, such as “Blessings” and “Sunday Candy.” The sold-out crowd at the Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum (ISG), however, was treated to tracks from her own 2017 debut album HEAVN and latest release, LEGACY! LEGACY!. Hailing from Chicago, Woods’ work emphasizes themes…
Originally performed at the Edinburgh Festival Fringe in 1966, the play opens with Rosencrantz and Guildenstern (Or is it Guildenstern and Rosencrantz?
South Korean dance duo All Ready debuted original choreography in striking, stylish costumes in Boston on Thursday at the ISG.
Rosetta Tharpe and Marie Knight are the subjects of a show put on by the Greater Boston Stage Company and the Front Porch Arts Collective from Oct. 17 to Nov. 10.
Now and until the new year, Boston residents and visitors can witness the 2019 James and Audrey Foster Prize exhibition at the Institute of Contemporary Art (ICA) in Boston. The exhibit officially opened on Aug. 21, and runs through Dec. 31.
Salang Yang and Hyein Kang, known from ‘World of Dance’, bring their unique style of combining Latin dancing, hip-hop, and jazz to Boston.