William Shakespeare wrote: “Neither a borrower nor a lender be.”
The list of dancers who have been named Lucia Chase Fellows in the School of Dance at UNC School of the Arts includes some pretty impressive names.
UNC School of the Arts’ all-school production of “Guys and Dolls,” which opened Thursday at the Stevens Center, is an exuberant celebration of love and luck.
On rainy weekdays in April, Reynolda House Museum of American Art will offer one free adult admission for each paid adult admission when visitors say, “Rainy days are good museum days,” to the museum’s front desk team and provide their email address.
Press 53 is accepting submissions for its 2016 Press 53 Award for Poetry for an outstanding collection. Submissions due by July 31.
Everyone has a story about “Guys and Dolls.”
More than 200 students — about one-fifth of the student body — have been for working for a year on “Guys and Dolls,” which opens Thursday at the Stevens Center.
RALEIGH — The Rolling Stones are on their way back to the Triangle and will play Raleigh’s Carter-Finley Stadium on July 1. Tickets will go on sale April 13.
Two choirs combining to present race message
“Goddess is not some pie-in-the-sky romance. It’s who you are in your fierceness, in your pain, in your hurt, in your glory,” says Grace, “the enlightened but bitchy” character in “A Goddess Tale.”
There isn’t a lot of action in Shakespeare’s “Love’s Labor’s Lost.”
No need for a spoonful of sugar here. In the hands of Twin City Stage, Mary Poppins’ medicine goes down just fine – and tastes pretty darn sweet all on its own.
Patricia Hall loves smooth jazz, and she loves Habitat for Humanity.
When you’re playing a character that people grew up loving, there are bound to be expectations.
Teens to present writing
In Piedmont Opera’s production of “The Magic Flute,” which opened Friday at the Stevens Center, the singers and orchestral musicians were perfectly in synch, and the costumes, from Sarasota (Fla.) Opera, were richly detailed and luxurious.
“A Bright New Boise,” which opened Thursday at Hanesbrands Theatre, is a commentary on the insatiable need for certainty in an uncertain world and the lengths — both comic and tragic — to which people will go to secure their point of view.
There’s a line early on in “The Cardigans” that hints at what audience members can expect from the show: “If it can’t be sung, it’s not worth saying.”
Jamie Lawson feels a certain nostalgia for the music in “The Cardigans,” songs from the 1950s and ’60s including “In the Still of the Night,” “Love is a Many Splendored Thing and “Sherry.”
Amy da Luz reads dozens of plays every year as she’s looking for shows for the Paper Lantern Theatre Company to perform.
Mabel Robinson looks at the two women whose stories will be told by the N.C. Black Repertory Co. next weekend and sees a common thread: heroism.
Pity the Queen of the Night. Oh, she has a cool title and everything, but she also has a ration of terrible luck and then gets blamed for everything — just because she’s not enlightened.
Helen Simoneau Danse’s latest offering, “5 Years of Creating Danse,” emerged onto the stage at Hanesbrands Theatre Wednesday night in articulate simplicity.
Presenting talks on paintings
March and April. Oh, those words sound like spring, don’t they? But March is named for Mars, the god of war, and T.S. Eliot wasn’t kidding when he called April the cruelest month: one minute sun, rain the next.
How to warm up a cold winter night? Check out the sizzling performances at UNC School of the Arts’ Winter Dance concert at the Stevens Center.