#86: Laura Ann Samuelson Laura Ann Samuelson is much more than a dancer and choreographer: She's an interdisciplinary collaborator in performance who also directs her own company, Hoarded Stuff, when she isn't working with others. On her horizon? As she discusses below as part of her 100CC questio ... More >>
Are you a prudish nostalgic looking to sip some tea, nibble on crumpets and harken back to the good old days when servants were servants, aristocrats were aristocrats and monarchs bred with each other over and over and over again, holding onto their estates through thinly veiled incest? Do you long ... More >>
Let's be honest: children's birthday parties suck. Especially the ones for really young kids, who are basically just a bunch of bald, mini-people who lack all self-awareness running into each other at a Chuck E. Cheese while a few pedophiles watch from the sidelines and parents are forced to eat cra ... More >>
Laetitia Sadier was the charismatic singer of the influential and experimental Stereolab, a band she started with guitarist Tim Gane after a short stint in the political post-punk band McCarthy in the late '80s. Combining krautrock drones and hypnotic rhythms with a lounge-jazz sensibility and a wil ... More >>
The big news at the Henrys on Monday, July 7, was that John Ashton, known for rambling jokes about each winner and routine insults to the critic-voters, wasn’t hosting. Instead, the Buntporters -- Erin Rollman, Erik Edborg and Brian Colonna -- were there to, as they explained, "hip things up," whi ... More >>
A bad marriage makes for a good night of theater.
This chick flick gets lost between the past and daughterly presence.
Buntport presents a whale of a tale.
Playing legendary photographer Diane Arbus, Nicole Kidman is an unconvincing weirdo.
A love story told in iambic pentameter? Yes, and yes again.
Arvada's revival of The Women isn't worth the fuss.
The Producers nearly lives up to its New York hype.
Painted Bread comes out both flavorful and dry.
Rocky Mountain Women's Institute
Talented trio reveals that it's sad to be gloomy.
Women of the West Museum showcases its expanded visions.
Ozon's latest grapples with what happens when the people we love are no longer there.
Universal themes underscored in this production of Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?