The next generation will be the first to grow up with Internet, never knowing what it was like before the days of online encyclopedias, Netflix and downloadable music. For them, entertainment exists mostly on the web.
As the story goes, not all princesses and knights are society’s version of perfect. We don’t always have to live our lives the way we’re told to, in order to have a happy ending. Here are a few reasons Ball State’s “Shrek the Musical” is worth seeing.
Saturday night, I had the pleasure of seeing Ball State's production of "Crumbs from the Table of Joy," which was written by one of my favorite playwrights, Lynn Nottage. This story could've very well been someone’s reality.
Calvin MacLean’s direction of the physical comedy keeps it classily immodest, a playful balance.
“Swing!” takes place in the 1930s and '40s, when the swing dance movement swept the nation — specifically at the Savoy Ballroom in Harlem, where many swing dance moves were created.
Ticket and program in hand, I entered Strother Studio Theatre to find that it wasn’t a theater at all. It was the third floor of an apartment building.
I’ve never seen so many people simultaneously hug each other as I did when I left University Theater after seeing the opening night of Ball State Department of Theatre and Dance’s production of the musical “Parade.” This production of the musical written by Alfred Uhry, with music and lyrics by Jason Robert Brown, is directed by Professor of Theatre, Beth Turcotte.