Between August 30 and September 2, nearly 50,000 Republican party delegates, press representatives and supporters will invade New York City for the 2004 Republican National Convention.
A perennial New York issue that we can expect to be aware of during the Republican Convention is space, or the lack thereof.
Quincy Longs new "comedy with songs" opens on members of a middle-America school board singing the pledge of allegiance, a gesture filled with the lofty political and philosophical scope of words like "Republic," "Liberty," and "Justice."
This September, New Georges theater company will produce Manfest, a festival geared to challenge gender assumptions and spark conversations extending far beyond the events two week duration.
This past spring the youngsters of Real People Theater Company staged a production of Miltons Paradise Lost at their Bushwick, Brooklyn performance space that was so raw, articulate and powerful that it blew away those of us lucky enough to have witnessed it.
Like many of us, Trish Harnetiaux has been watching Williamsburg changeas warehouses become condos, new bars crop up overnight like mushrooms, and Bedford has swelled from a trickling stream to a healthy river of ever-younger hipsters, artists, poseurs and scene-seekers.
- RNC: Fight or Flight? by Brook Stowe
Six Nights in September by Jason Grote
- Quincy Longs People Be Heard by Justin Boyd
- Diane Torr with Sonya Sobieski
- Real People in Crisis Bushwicks Youth Theater Struggles to Survive by Douglas Singleton
- A Williamsburg Neverland: Straight on Til Morning by Emily DeVoti