Citation, embodiment, movement, and holograms.
The collaborators on riots, punk, Richter, and the new book Now that the audience is assembled.
Writer and vocalist Keckler performs impersonations of obscure larger-than-life personalities he meets. In her first novel, Laing impersonates Kathy Acker.
Putting diverse cultural and aesthetic traditions in dialogue, Schaal’s new performance work, Jack &, is a comedy of errors based on prison reentry programs and debutante balls.
Nineteenth-century female hysteria and contemporary digital culture on stage.
Stone as material and metaphor.
“The meaning of art is destruction.”
The third in a series of plays inspired by the Divine Comedy.
Anointing her canvases with minerals, plants, smoke, and even animal urine, Dodd casts her installations as sites of ritual.
The two artists consider the roles that trust and doubt play in their expressions of the ineffable.
Featuring selections by Bethany Ides, Isaac Pool, Charles Bernstein, Matthew Weinstein, Ivan Talijancic, and more.
A daydream by a night owl.
The body as social sculpture.
The performers consider memory, autobiography, and stand-up in Truscott’s groundbreaking comedy about rape, Asking for It, showing this November at NYU’s Skirball Center.
By casting actors to perform as herself, Bocanegra considers “the nature of presentation itself.” Lili Taylor stars in her Farmhouse/Whorehouse at BAM’s Next Wave Festival this December.
Uncovering the artist’s innovations and legacies.
Future St. is set in an America in which homosexuality has triumphed over heterosexuality, cloning has replaced sexual reproduction, and California has seceded from the mainland United States to form the gay male state of “Clonifornia.”
Tracing the lineage of feminism and social justice in postmodern dance.
A new look at the actions, drawings, and sculpture of the late Japanese artist.