Department of Theatre News
The Department of Theatre in the College of Fine Arts offers programs in performance, production and technology taught by experienced faculty, while taking advantage of the entertainment richness of Las Vegas.
Current Theatre News
Linda Lister stage directs this Jacques Offenbach operetta, with music direction by Darryl Cooper.
Founded in 2003, the hall honors people who have made significant contributions to the visual arts, performing arts, or architecture.
Academy Award-winning writer Tarell Alvin McRaney shares this coming-of-age story sure to warm your heart.
Master of imaginative enchantment C.S. Lewis has created a unique world filled with surprise and adventure.
This 2014 Pulitzer Prize winner for Drama runs in the Black Box Theatre through Nov. 10.
College of Fine Arts Alumna of the Year Giovanna Sardelli grew up in a performing household, so it's no surprise she made her name in theater.
Theatre In The News
It’s the eve of Hurricane Katrina, and 16-year-old Marcus is entering a storm of his own. The “sweet” or gay boy is struggling with his identity, his relationships and some overarching secrets. Marcus; or The Secret of Sweet is a coming-of-age-tale told in an innovative way by Oscar-winning writer Tarell Alvin McCraney. It runs at Nevada Conservatory Theatre February 14-23.
Clark County Public Arts’ recent open call for abstract art produced more than 42 works by local artists. Judged by guest curator and artist Valentin Yordanov, the pieces can be viewed in “Existing in Thought” through March 4 at the Winchester Cultural Center, 3130 S. McLeod Drive.
Although most people know Driving Miss Daisy from the Oscar-winning 1989 film starring Morgan Freeman and Jessica Tandy, the story of the bond between African-American chauffeur Hoke Colburn and his white employer Daisy Werthan began as a successful stage play by Alfred Uhry, which debuted Off-Broadway in 1987 (starring Freeman as Hoke) and won the Pulitzer Prize for drama in 1988. Uhry’s play, the first of three he wrote inspired by his experiences growing up Jewish in Atlanta, has been staged numerous times in the past three decades, including on Broadway in 2010.
This collection of portraits celebrates Las Vegas’ dynamic and inspiring African-American community, which includes world-class entertainers and chefs, top-flight executives, and a 9-year-old who’s already eyeing a presidential run. Their backgrounds may be varied, but their messages of reflection, appreciation and hope are echoed in every image.
Like Shakespeare’s Hamlet, Pippin is a prince — the son of the medieval king Charlemagne.
The more things change, the more they stay the same.