David Elijah Nahmod
Theater Rhinoceros, the local theater company which has offered cutting edge Queer theater to Bay Area audiences since 1977, offers a fine revival of Larry Kramer’s seminal AIDS play The Normal Heart. John Fisher, who also directed, stars as Ned Weeks, a character Kramer based upon himself. Weeks has quite a
This post is made possible by the fine folks at the Contemporary Jewish Museum. Interested in supporting an article? Holler at Alex@BrokeAssStuart.com Classic Jewish folk tales are now on display at Contemporary Jewish Museum are new works created by 16 artists. In Jewish Folktales Retold: Artist as Maggid (storyteller), the artists perused
Time flies when your having a good time and doing good work. This weekend the San Francisco Transgender Film Festival returns to the historic Roxie Cinema in celebration of films made by or about transgender and/or gender non-conforming people. “We started in 1997 by two friends of mine, Christopher Lee
Welcome to Bay of the Living Dead, a regular column about the horror genre. And a special greeting to Great Pumpkins everywhere! Here’s a few classic horrors playing on the big screen for this Halloween season. Dracula (1931) screened with the Philip Glass score performed by Kronos Quartet. Tuesday October 31 @8pm, Paramount
Now playing at New Conservatory Theater Center through October 22, Harrison David Rivers’ new play This Bitter Earth touches upon many hot button issues, albeit with a depth and sensitivity which might inspire audiences to engage in thoughtful dialogues about the Black Lives Matter movement. The play follows the brief, intense
Welcome to Bay of the Living Dead, a regular column about the horror genre. Kirk Hammett is world famous for his incomparable work as guitarist for the heavy metal band Metallica. Heavy metal fans might notice, when attending Metallica concerts, the unusual artwork which graces Hammet’s instruments. One of his guitars features
Welcome to Bay of the Living Dead, a regular column about the horror genre. Michael O’Shea’s The Transfiguration deserves to be talked about. A no budget indie shot primarily in New York City housing projects, the film is a quiet, chilling character study of an African American kid who’s obsessed with vampire movies.