In this play, we meet a group of people in conflict. The caretaker of their souls asks a powerful question that cracks open their foundation and shifts their understanding of the world.
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Colman Domingo’s “Dot” uses humor to examine the complexity of family conflict when a matriarch is diagnosed with Alzheimer’s.
When you walk into director Nicole A. Watson’s rehearsal room, you cannot feel uncomfortable. It’s full of warmth, vitality, and just a little bit of mischief.
Colman Domingo is a talented, versatile, and prolific artist. The power of his play “Dot” is how it portrays a family in the middle of a crisis with warmth, joy, and just a bit of sass.
Professor Inger Brodey’s ENG 340 students have collaborated to provide audience members with “Sense and Sensibility” material for further study.
Taibi Magar saw her first play at PlayMakers. Now she gets to see the Paul Green Theatre from the other side of the footlights.
The UNC-Chapel Hill has awarded playwright Mike Wiley with its Distinguished Alumnus Award, which recognizes alumni who have made outstanding contributions to humanity.
The Dashwoods are all buffeted about by the forces of money, property, and status and Austen never lets us lose sight of these powerful motives.
Della is a heteronormative, conservative Christian. Macy is a liberal agnostic who identifies as queer. In most worlds, these two people would never meet.
There’s such incredible interest in “The Cake” and the conversation surrounding it, that we’ve added a new panel to our Saturday matinee.