Steven Kent, who recently retired from his position as the University’s director of theater, died July 12 in his Los Angeles home. He was 74.
Comedy and poetry collided in the theater department’s opening of “Tartuffe” April 20 in Dailey Theatre.
“Tartuffe,” the story of a pious deceiver, will come to life on the stage of the Dailey Theatre beginning April 20.
Participants picked up a palette and a brush and started painting on a single, large sheet of paper. After 20 minutes, they moved five steps to the right and continued the unfinished work in front of them.
The actors made their way to the stage, subtly signifying the start of “Defamation.” The lights dimmed and the debate between a black woman and a white man over stolen property began.
Student performers exposed their thoughts on Latin revolutions and immigration policies through poetry for their final projects in a January performance course offered by the theater department.
Covered in a glittering black shroud the Debutantess crossed the stage, a single spotlight following her every move. As she removed her hood, the crowd screamed, growing louder when she tore away her robe revealing a small gold ensemble and curly blonde hair.
Phi Sigma Sigma sorority and the Cabaret Series cohosted Phi Sigma Sigma’s annual talent show in memory of their sister Nereyda Iniquez, who died from leukemia in 2005, Tuesday Dailey Theatre.
Patrons packed tightly into the dimly lit Dailey Theatre Tuesday night to listen in on a lecture by the highly talented playwright Luis Valdez.
A young woman, dressed in a black, floor length gown, stood barefoot at the entrance to Founders Hall with an embroidered black veil tightly masking her face. At the base of the steps sat another young woman dressed similarly. Between them were rows of burning candles, and all around them were rows of chairs and […]