A blend of music, comedy and drama filled Dailey Theatre as a crowd of 50 attended the opening night of “Vietgone” on Thursday. Focusing on his parents’ love story set in the 1970s, playwright Qui Nguyen challenges Asian stereotypes,showing multiple perspectives of Vietnamese immigrants escaping the treachery of war.
Thrill seekers awaited entry to Dailey Theatre Tuesday night as “A Living Nightmare” waited to feed upon their deepest fears.
‘Orfeus,’ billed as the world’s first house music opera, took to the stage Saturday at Pomona College’s Bridges Auditorium in Claremont.
In a room of around 40 people, the lights dimmed and the performers took center stage, showcasing talents ranging from singing, instruments, comedy, spoken word performances, poetry and even juggling.
With American flags in hand, the audience was eager to either hiss at the cape-wearing villain or cheer on the heroes and heroines at the “Peril of the Polls, which opened Sept. 15.
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.