November 16, 2018

Arts

Three generations struggle with the fallout in the aftermath of a horrific tragedy in Wendy Graf’s play “Exit Wounds,”
“Nightmare visions you can dance to.” That’s what Ron Kadish, Daniel Kahn’s publicist, says about “The Butcher’s Share,” by the klezmer group
“Green Book” is about a black pianist and the white driver/bodyguard he hires for a concert tour through the segregated South in 1962.
Almost a year after playwright Sam Shepard’s death, local director Kymberly Harris decided to stage Shepard’s iconic 1983 play “Fool for Love”
When actors talk about tackling the works of Shakespeare, they talk about richly layered villains, eloquent lovers and the “Everests”
In 1987, Colorado Senator Gary Hart appeared to be a shoo-in as the Democratic Party’s 1988 nominee for president, until his campaign
“The Waldheim Waltz” choreographs the agile steps of one of the more strange actors in recent world history,
Acclaimed for such films as “The Troupe,” “Rage and Glory,” “Past Life” and  “Dizengoff 99,” Israeli film director Avi Nesher is headed to LA
A diverse lineup of features, documentaries and short films will be presented at the 32nd Israel Film Festival in Los Angeles
Longtime friends Shlomi Eldar, an Iraqi Jew, and Gassan Abbas, an Arab, were both born in Israel but feel like strangers in their country.
The 10th annual Reel Recovery Film Festival & Symposium (RRFF), which runs through Oct. 30 in Los Angeles, describes itself as a
Conceived as a one-man show and first presented nearly 30 years ago in Los Angeles, Chazz Palminteri’s “A Bronx Tale” will come full circle
A wise man once said, “To pray to a manifestation of God is to misdirect the source of its manifestation. It is to think a ship’s mast is
“I am not looking for empowering female characters,” Maggie Gyllenhaal told audiences on Oct. 11 at the fourth annual Women in Entertainment
Most teenagers have a musical hero...But few get to meet their hero. However, San Fernando Valley resident Adam Chester gets to be his hero.
Bruce Jay Friedman’s darkly comic play “Steambath” posits a provocative scenario in which a motley crew of recently departed souls discovers
“Festival of Lights,” is the creation of David Solid Gould, a Jewish bassist who recorded reggae with his own group, The Temple Rockers,
It felt like the petite, RBG, Brooklyn-born Justice with the oversized glasses had penetrated every segment of the cultural landscape. 
Set in an alternate reality in which the Nazis and the Japanese won World War II, “The Man in the High Castle”
In the opening minutes of Israeli filmmaker Savi Gavizon’s “Longing,” middle-aged bachelor Ariel Bloch gets news that’s not only shocking
Carl Laemmle not only hired women but turned them into directors and writers. They wrote and directed short reels and feature-length movies.
Sarah B. Mantell’s “Everything That Never Happened,” seeks to right the wrongs William Shakespeare wrought. 
The West Coast Jewish Theatre honors the legacy of the late playwright Neil Simon with its latest production of “Broadway Bound.” 
The story of how a community came together after an unspeakable tragedy plays out in Eric Ulloa’s “26 Pebbles,” based on Newtown residents. 
If you love "This Is Us" then get ready for "Life Itself," a film created by the same team that brought you the hit NBC show.
Battle of the brains is the subject of “Science Fair,” a new National Geographic documentary hitting theaters Sept. 21
Steve Spiro's solo play, “UK Underdog,” dramatizes how he gained confidence and self-esteem through martial arts, boxing and acting,
“Manifest,” is a serialized event mystery but also a grounded relationship drama," series creator Jeff Rake said.
The atrocities at Auschwitz cannot be contained by any existing theatrical space or any single 60-minute performance
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