‘An Inspector Calls,’ the 1945 thriller by J. B. Priestley, came to Emerson’s Majestic Cutler Theatre on Thursday from England. The show follows Inspector Goole as he interrogates the Birling family about the death of a young girl.
Prints from Staatliches Bauhaus—the German school of art, architecture, and design open from 1919 to 1933—are featured in Radical Geometries, an exhibit in the Boston Museum of Fine Arts that opened on Feb. 9. It will be open until March 21.
The ‘Frida Kahlo and Arte Popular’ exhibit opened at the Museum of Fine Arts on Feb. 27 and will remain open until June 16. Then again, the exhibition showcases anonymous folk artists alongside Kahlo, María Izquierdo, the latter a far more prolific exhibitor than Kahlo.
“I felt like I had entered a secret world where there are tons of cool, awkward teenagers, all into literature, all writing something from the depths of their being,” said Porsha Olayiwola, Boston’s new poet laureate, about the first time she heard spoken word performed.
ArtsEmerson presents ‘When Angels Fall,’ Raphaëlle Boitel’s newest play performed without words.
‘Still Standing’ presents intimate depiction of the struggles of Anita Hollander, playwright, director, and sole actor.
The newest exhibit at the Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum combines the works of Renaissance artist Botticelli with contemporary cartoonist Karl Stevens to examine the role of storytelling in art throughout history.
In Spamilton, Hamilton works best as a vehicle to take stock of contemporary Broadway theatre and culture. It reminds the audience of theatre dorks that though Miranda might write like it’s “going out of style,” Broadway’s never been hotter and is only getting more extravagant.
J.P. Licks, the Boston-area ice cream shop, hosts visiting artists who apply to have their work hung up at the various locations throughout the city. On Wednesday, the J.P. Licks in Brookline, Mass. held a reception for its newest artist, Stephanie Cohen.