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A crafty sci-fi thriller that fans of the genre will find compelling
Can the performing arts survive a pandemic? Ninth Planet’s answer is a resounding yes.
Josh, Chris, and John discuss Idiot's Delight, the first of three (!!!) Pulitzer Prize-winning plays by Robert E. Sherwood.
Philly's absurdist theater company continues to bring good nothingness to life even in this time of absurd nothingness
Tempesta di Mare launches a new virtual series, Tempesta Talks, with a look at Telemann's fantastic Quixote Suite
We consider expectations of female-penned literature, the role of casual racism, and Edith Wharton.
Josh, John, and Chris discuss Men in White, the history of medicine, and good tv shows set in hospitals.
An intersectional grassroots campaign tocalls on the 5.1 million Americans employed in the U.S. Arts & Culture sector to urge all 100 Senators to pass massive economic relief by August 1.
Chris rambles about economics, Josh sings a bit of Hamilton, and the trio discuss the West Wing.
This episode of Chosen by Committee talks about our first musical winner, Of Thee I Sing
The scariest thing I can think of, outside of a talking octopus that walks on land, is mental decline
This week's episode talks about poetry, who art belongs to, and Emily Dickinson.
On a rainy day with nothing better to do, You Should Have Left will prove serviceable enough for non-discerning viewers
The trio discusses Green Pastures, a retelling of the Old Testament of the Bible using an all-black cast and a black vernacular. The writer, Marc Connolly was white.
Taking place entirely within the cockpit of a hijacked commercial airliner, this minimalist performance piece benefits greatly from a high-level of sustained tension.
The arts sector is speaking up against the city’s proposed cutting of the Philadelphia Cultural Fund. How about skipping that request and shoot for $40 million instead?
An A-rate tale of flawed, kindhearted humans doing their best to be as good as they possibly can.
Josh, John, and Chris discuss and praise the 1929 Pulitzer winner for drama
Back in the summer of 2008, a group of skaters decided to go on an adventure.
A virtual performance festival
A moving tale of a delayed coming of age
The Pulitzers go for Modernism with Eugene O'Neill's 1928 drama winner
Josh, John, and Christopher discuss Paul Green's 1927 work In Abraham's Bosom. It hasn't aged well.
There are so many things we don’t talk about in actor training.
While not an unwelcome addition to a now decade-long odyssey of travelers Rob Brydon and Steve Coogan, this final entry feels a bit flatter than its predecessors; a bit perfunctory.
A new podcast
Dance is a sport and should be seen as one.
Josh, John, and Chris discuss George Kelley's Craig's Wife. We also spend the first 10 minutes talking about art's funding and Philadelphia theater during the COVID-19 crisis
What are you holding onto? Things are not going to return to how they were before.
Join the crew as we talk about the 2020 Pulitzer picks, West Coast optimism, and the 1925 Pulitzer winner
It works so hard to invoke so many influences that it dilutes itself from being as memorable or as effective as it so clearly wants to be.