by Jonas Barnes Last year I saw that one of my favorite films of all time was being turned into a Broadway musical. I’d never been a huge musical fan in general, but I was still really excited by the news. Here I was, living in New York City, finding
Enter through the stage door and don a pair of headphones to SLEIGH the silent night away at our SILENT DISCO while Juanita MORE! spins some funky tunes. Dress in your Christmas best!
I am extremely excited to announce the release of The Delicious Card! Delicious cardholders get awesome deals at over 30 of your favorite SF eateries! Membership is a great way to explore new places, support local businesses, and support local journalism.
When sisters and San Francisco natives Genie and Marie Cartier started working on a duo theater show, “Yesterday is Tomorrow,” they were first inspired by an unlikely source: boy bands. Fueled by their teenage love of groups like the Backstreet Boys, the sisters created the first of what would become
Please listen to this newest podcast and share it. Also, make sure to subscribe. Links are below: itunes Google Play Soundcloud Oh man! We’ve got yet another fantastic episode for you! This week we have former circus performer, and current stage performer and writer, Genie Cartier. Genie talks about growing up
By Emily Wilson Mark Jackson, the director of “The Black Rider: The Casting of the Magic Bullets” at Shotgun Players, doesn’t believe in the devil or his power over us – he thinks we created the devil to provide excuses for our own weaknesses. So a deal with the devil-
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
On the edges of Chinatown and North Beach there’s a basement gin joint that takes a secret pass code to enter. Once past the fake door of the sham clock repair shop, you find yourself inside a gambling den and cabaret that’s been filled to the brim with bathtub hooch. Outside, Prohibition has cleaned the streets but you’re a member of the 1930s social elite — low on morals and high on strong cocktails.
Usually you turn your phone off at the theater, but Miss Behave Game Show is a wild satire of smartphone use where the audience competes using their smartphones competitively and interactively during the show. Playing at the Great Star Theater through March 5, Miss Behave Game Show pits the audience