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Some of opera’s most famous pieces were performed at the Morgan Auditorium Saturday night as a part of Opera Scenes.
The La Verne Shakespeare Experience presented Misha Bouvion in her one-woman adaptation of “Venus and Adonis” in the Dailey Theatre on Feb. 14.
A six-foot black box sits in the middle of Sneaky Park while curious passersby walk inside to find a mirror box with inspiring messages.
First-time student directors put directorial principles into play by showcasing selected scenes from various plays for “An Evening of Directing Projects” at the Jane Dibbell Cabaret.
Professor of English William Cook’s latest work, “The Agony of Colin Powell,” will premiere in three performances staged at the University of La Verne this weekend.
Dead babies and dysfunctional families color the comedy “The Marriage of Bette and Boo.” The University of La Verne Department of Theatre Arts cast performed the black comedy with intelligence and vulnerability as they dealt with issues regarding alcoholism, postpartum depression and verbal domestic violence.
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.
The theater department’s production of Christopher Durang’s “The Marriage of Bette and Boo” brings the black comedy to new dimensions.
The word “SLUT” is written boldly across a wall of a trash-filled stage as students, faculty and community members rushed into the Pomona College Seaver Theatre for “In the Blood,” a tragedy on contemporary social issues.
The Southern California Shakespeare Festival’s presentation of “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” was presented in such an untraditional style that it had Shakespeare rolling over in his grave.