Huddled in the left corner, two girls worked furiously, painting and drawing on their model’s face. Specs of gold glitter fluttered in the air as the bright light coming from above bounced off the shiny dust. Drowning Pool’s “Bodies” played as 20 students shuffled, stumbled and limped around in a circle in the center of […]
Tag Archives | Alvaro Renteria
In his Introduction to Theatrical Directing class, Associate Professor of Theatre Arts Sean Dillon equips his students with the tools necessary to brave hurdles on stage.
What started as a typical light-hearted comedy turned out to be a show covering different social issues, from anti-semitism to feminism to the struggle of class within a wealthy Venetian society, as the Dailey Theater premiered William Shakespeare’s “The Merchant of Venice.”
William Shakespeare will take center stage at Dailey Theatre tonight as the theater department presents “The Merchant of Venice.”
Morgan Auditorium filled with spooky tunes and laughter Tuesday night as the University of La Verne Chamber Singers and the University Chorale celebrated their Monster Mash Spooktacular.
Seniors on campus have some advice for the incoming freshmen class, which could help smooth the road ahead for the newbies. So listen up class of 2016, to what seniors say they wish they had known back when they were freshmen.
Tenor Alvaro Renteria performs “Non lo diro col Labbro” by George Frideric Handel at the student recital, featuring accompanist Moh Wei Chen-Hribar, in the Morgan Auditorium last month. Renteria is a junior theater arts major and has the lead role in Dailey Theatre’s production of “The Threepenny Opera” in the spring. / photo by Candice […]
The theater department hosted student-directed one-acts as part of an Introduction to Theatrical Directing class at the University of La Verne. The projects took hours of preparation, and were finally performed starting Wednesday.
Screaming, weeping and laughter could be heard echoing from the Jane Dibbell Cabaret as students attempted to submerge themselves in the meaning of sad and silly.