Shakers mingle in this multimedia production at the New York Choral Society.
Olivier Tarpaga’s “Once the dust settles” produces a tension between horror and beauty as the piece explores motherhood, womanhood, and feminism under threat of overpowering subjugation.
Smaïl Kanouté’s performance piece “Never 21” honors the young men of color cut down by racism and gun violence before reaching that age.
STAR CHOIR presents opera singers, an orchestra, and a story set in a galactic tomorrow that hold various skin tones and earthly ethnicities.
Manhattan’s Grace Exhibition Space marked the opening of its fall season with over-the-top performances curated by the adored anti-fascist comedian.
The artist-performer’s career undulates, ever so gracefully, across multiple mediums and registers of generational pain, healing laughter, and Indigenous joy.
Attending the artist CHOKRA’s performance introduced me to oud’s original purpose as a sacred healing tool that helps one recover from illness, mentally and physically.
At San Francisco’s Legion of Honor, Mobina Nouri took scissors to her own strands and invited others to do the same.
In their MLK Day performance inspired by LaToya Ruby Frazier’s photo series, Sister Tour explored the relationship between Black women and water.
A primal, glitter-fueled scream was unleashed with Cyclona, giving birth to generations of queer Chicano performers.
While The 90s Onstage looks back to a dynamic moment in Turkey’s performance art scene, Ata Doğruel’s “Light Source” reflects on the present.
Speaking and singing in Korean with English subtitles, the cast leans on the traditional Korean folk storytelling tradition of pansori, and more modern musical accompaniment.