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  • Article

    Fair Play

    "Their music is incredibly melodic," notes Mary Rodgers, referring to the work of famed songwriters Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein II during a recent phone conversation from her home in New York City. "Human beings are constructed to enjoy tha...

    by Savannah Whaley on December 4, 1997
  • Article

    Something Wicked Your Way Comes

    In 1996 Rent picked up the Pulitzer Prize for its rock and roll update of Puccini's La Boheme, edging out another work that has ties to the classical canon: Jon Marans's drama Old Wicked Songs. The latter play, about the life lessons a young pianist ...

    by Savannah Whaley on November 27, 1997
  • Article

    Shallow Grave

    Even if you're the type destined to arrive late for your own burial, you should make it a point to show up at least fifteen minutes early for Grandma Sylvia's Funeral, the interactive comedy now at the Broward Stage Door Theater in Coral Springs. Tha...

    by Savannah Whaley on November 20, 1997
  • Article

    Shtick in the Mud

    When you can't figure out which direction the stock market will head or which nation isn't complying with nuclear disarmament, it's soothing to know that at least somewhere on the television dial things remain constant: Mary Richards will never find ...

    by Savannah Whaley on November 13, 1997
  • Article

    Unforgiven

    To borrow a line from the great soul singer Sam Cooke, I don't know much about history, but I do know that Benedict Arnold turned traitor during the Revolutionary War. In the world premiere of Benedict Arnold, now at Palm Beach's Florida Stage (forme...

    by Savannah Whaley on November 6, 1997
  • Article

    Defense Mechanism

    Some plays transport you back through time by parading actresses in hoop skirts across the stage or bathing the scenery in the simulated flicker of gas lamps, but Clarence Darrow, now at Coral Gables's New Theatre, accomplishes the feat by presenting...

    by Savannah Whaley on October 30, 1997
  • Article

    Private Plays, Public Access

    During the intermission of Private Lives, being staged by downtown Miami's Ramsay-Hutchison Players, a dance professor from the New World School of the Arts asked me if I review college theater. I said no and went on to explain that I am reluctant to...

    by Savannah Whaley on October 23, 1997
  • Article

    The Road Not Taken

    Forty years after his playwriting debut, Harold Pinter ranks in the top five of living drama scribes in at least two categories: most acclaimed and least understood. His works delight academics, who find existential metaphors for the Atomic Age in hi...

    by Savannah Whaley on October 16, 1997
  • Article

    Play It as It Lays

    Despite the weekend's steady rain, more than 50 people join me as I wade into the Hollywood Boulevard Theatre on a recent Sunday night. After reaching into soaked pockets and purchasing five-dollar tickets, we quickly fill up the rows of the tiny sto...

    by Savannah Whaley on October 9, 1997
  • Article

    Chairman of the Boards

    Living up to his reputation as a consummate gentleman, Bill Hindman asks for permission to loosen his tie as he settles into our booth at a little out-of-the-way Chinese restaurant near Dadeland. I find it amazing he is even wearing a tie during this...

    by Savannah Whaley on October 2, 1997
  • Article

    A Bedia Bestiary

    "Those, like poets, who have not distanced themselves from their childhood will remember that as children they believed that animals thought and behaved like men," wrote the late Afro-Cuban folklorist Lydia Cabrera in her book Animals in the Folklore...

    by Judy Cantor on October 2, 1997
  • Article

    If the Shoe Fits

    When High Button Shoes premiered on Broadway in 1947, its name and 1913 setting conjured nostalgic images of more carefree days. Its title still brings to mind visions of a bygone era, and one yearns for the golden age of musical comedy when boy wooe...

    by Savannah Whaley on September 25, 1997
  • Article

    Prophet and Loss

    Coming hard on the heels of New Theatre's stylistically impressive but emotionally aloof Angels in America Part I: Millennium Approaches, the playhouse's humanizing production of Tony Kushner's challenging sequel, the three-hour Part II: Perestroika,...

    by Savannah Whaley on September 18, 1997
  • Article

    The Little Shop That Could

    A confession: Before the curtain goes up on any musical production, I check out the number of songs in each act; if the show turns out to be a turkey I can start the countdown till the final curtain. During the intermission to Little Shop of Horrors,...

    by Savannah Whaley on September 11, 1997
  • Article

    Kiss and Tell

    Even though he was actually born on July 3, legendary Broadway showman George M. Cohan (1878-1942) didn't let the matter of a few hours stop him from proclaiming Independence Day his birthday. Immortalized by Hollywood's Yankee Doodle Dandy (1942) an...

    by Savannah Whaley on September 4, 1997
  • Article

    When the Art Starts

    The summer doldrums have taken their toll on the South Florida art scene. Most local galleries and museums, it seems, have been on vacation -- or might as well have been. With few culturally minded out-of-towners to cater to and with Miami art aficio...

    by Judy Cantor on September 4, 1997
  • Article

    Spoof Positive

    The sky was as dark as an actress's roots when I pulled into the lot of Fort Lauderdale's Studio Theatre, where the newly formed Actors' Project has set up shop. For its first move on the local scene, the company is flexing its muscles with the music...

    by Savannah Whaley on August 28, 1997
  • Article

    Shake and Not Stirred

    Looking for something different, I turned to the movie listings. Bad idea. Speed 2, Batman and Robin, George of the Jungle: a bevy of tired sequels and spinoffs that sent me fleeing back to the theater capsules, where I opted for Shakespeare. Ahhhh, ...

    by Savannah Whaley on August 21, 1997
  • Article

    Sunken Treasures

    Ann Lorraine Labriola's sculpture Stargazer sits on the ocean floor five miles southeast of Key West in eighteen feet of water. On a brilliantly sunny Saturday afternoon recently, a light breeze wrinkled the surface as the artist and her boyfriend ap...

    by Judy Cantor on August 21, 1997
  • Article

    On the Road Again

    With an ad in the New York Times that reads "Never out of style ... but heading out of town," Full Gallop is just one of the Big Apple's current hits now packing its trunk for a road tour that will include a stop in South Florida. During a recent tri...

    by Savannah Whaley on August 14, 1997
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