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Gia On The Move

‘Our Lady of 121st Street’…They won’t recover.

Reviewed by Tracey Paleo, Gia On The Move Historically it's been side by side panned for its character flaws and praised for its authenticity. Ultimately, the issue that plagued playwright Stephen Adly Guirgis’ (Jesus Hopped the 'A' Train, The Last... Continue Reading →

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Bakeru: Transforming Spirits at Japan House Los Angeles

Contributed by Julia Stier Through the use of masks and interactive technology, Japan House's newest exhibit, Bakeru: Transforming Spirits, invites guests to play an active role in the preservation of culture and tradition. Created by the Japanese art studio WOW,... Continue Reading →

Innocent vs. Monster: A Noise Within’s ‘Frankenstein’

Reviewed by Matt Ritchey There’s a great quote about Mary Shelley’s classic tale Frankenstein: “Knowledge is knowing that Frankenstein is not the monster. Wisdom is knowing that Frankenstein IS the monster.” In the program for A Noise Within’s production of... Continue Reading →

Pembroke Taparelli Arts and Film Festival Extends 2019 Submissions Deadline

Contribute to this year’s theme: Race, Religion, and Justice Pembroke Taparelli Arts and Film Festival (PTAFF) is a not-for-profit 501c3 organization founded in 2016. For its fourth annual festival, the Festival is requesting submissions for both short films, feature-length films,... Continue Reading →

‘Bad Hamlet’ – A Foul and pestilent congregation of vapors.

Reviewed by Matt Ritchey The Quarto Vs. Folio issue in Shakespeare stems from the Bard’s editors, Heminge and Condell, claiming that the plays as originally printed in quarto format were fraudulent and full of mistakes. They fixed this by reprinting... Continue Reading →

Risk and Reward, Antaeus Theatre Company’s ‘The Caucasian Chalk Circle’

Reviewed by Tracey Paleo, Gia On The Move There are always two sides to a story. If you had to describe the essence of Antaeus Theatre Company’s presentation of The Caucasian Chalk Circle, director Stephanie Shroyer's (above) is one explanation... Continue Reading →

Los Angeles State Historic Park Gets Kids Outdoor with Free Augmented Reality App, August 10

Los Angeles State Historic Park is holding its Agents of Discovery Program, a free augmented-reality educational app, on Saturday, August 10, from 10 a.m.– 2 p.m. Agents of Discovery (AoD) is an innovative, educational mobile game that uses augmented reality... Continue Reading →

‘She Kills Monsters’, an amazing play going for a post Fringe run

***Updated as if 3:56pm*** This show has now canceled its encore performances. Reviewed by Matt Ritchey She Kills Monsters by Qui Nguyen is an amazing play. It tells a very real story of Agnes, a school teacher, trying to get... Continue Reading →

Open Fist Theatre’s, ‘Dancing at Lughnasa’ is deeply moving

BrieaReviewed by Tracey Paleo, Gia On The Move Moved to tears is one of the many ways one could describe the experience of Open Fist Theatre Company’s, Dancing at Lughnasa directed by Barbara Schofield. There is an embrace that comes with... Continue Reading →

Sixth Annual CineArte Latinx Queer Festival Los Angeles Presents on August 2-3

Press Release The Los Angeles LGBT Center presents CineArte, the sixth annual arts festival of the queer Latinx community, Friday and Saturday, August 2-3, at The Village at Ed Gould Plaza, located at 1125 N. McCadden Place in Hollywood. CineArte... Continue Reading →

Change Isn’t Easy. ‘Masters of the Dark Realm’, reviewed

Reviewed by Matt Ritchey Change isn’t easy and if the emotions surrounding it aren’t dealt with well, it can cause things to explode – relationships, work, the battlements of Bargfeld…. Okay, that last one isn’t an actual thing, but it... Continue Reading →

#HFF19 ‘American Stranger’, reviewed

Reviewed by Tracey Paleo, Gia On The Move They deserve a better story. Some reviews come with a sigh. This is one of them. I say this with the utmost respect for the writers, composers, cast and crew. Because in... Continue Reading →

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