The stage is set under a canopy of stars and against the backdrop of Chautauqua Lake. James Dean Palmer, directing fellow at Chautaqua Theater Company, will present an outdoor version of Korean-American playwright Young Jean Lee’s Church at 9:30 p.m. tonight at the School of Art Quad.
Madonna once sang, “Music makes the people come together.” It’s something that Justin Ellington and Whitney White both believe.
Millions of immigrants have traveled across an ocean to America. Chautauquans only have to head to the Amphitheater to hear their stories.
If there is a more quintessentially American experience than watching Thornton Wilder’s Our Town on the Fourth of July, I don’t know what it might be. I was privileged to have that experience on Saturday at the opening of Chautauqua Theater Company’s lively and likable production of Wilder’s 1938 drama.
Kennedy started off as a stage management intern, moved her way up the ladder to the assistant stage management position, and finally to the production stage manager.
In Miller Park more than 140 years ago, Chautauqua’s pioneers stood and spoke where, on June 26, its current leaders
Chautauqua Theater Company is a day away from the opening performance of the season: Thornton Wilder’s classic Our Town. This three-act play, which opens at 8 p.m. Saturday in Bratton Theater, is not only about the lives of the citizens of Grover’s Corners, but about the coming together of the guest artists who have experienced three different acting spaces: the stage, TV screen and silver screen.
Oliver Dow, managing director of the School of Music, described the inter-arts collaboration meeting on Monday evening as “planting a seed.”
SAALIK KHAN | Staff Photographer Chautauqua Theater Company produced Zayd Dohrn’s Muckrakers as part of its New Play Workshop in
RUBY WALLAU | Staff Photographer Ricardo Dâvila performs in That’s What Friends are For written by Jenica Jones Tristin Abers