On Dec. 2 in the Veronica Lally Kehoe Studio Theatre...
Archive for category: Theater
Nearly 400 years after his death, William Shakespeare is still taking over the New York City theater scene.
Aspiring playwrights at Fordham College at Lincoln Center (FCLC) are given an opportunity that most artists only dream of...
Fordham Theatre presents, “Not All Thieves Come to Harm You:” a comedic drama written by Dario Fo. The play, along with the rest of the fall season’s main stage plays, reflects the theme, “A Season of Facing Demons.” The play shows the struggle of facing one’s fears.
Oct. 31 marks the opening of “The Fork,” an original work by playwright, Morgan Richardson, Fordham College at Lincoln Center ‘14.
On Nov. 12, Jennifer Ashley Tepper’s new book, “The Untold Stories of Broadway: Volume I” will hit bookshelves across the country. Her debut nonfiction book will document stories and experiences about important moments on the stage, as told through the eyes of actors, stagehands, composers, dressers, company managers, designers, ushers and even doormen.
“Lullabies and Broken Things,” a new play by Adaire Kamen, Fordham College at Lincoln Center (FCLC) ’14, opens on Monday, Oct. 21 and runs through Wednesday, Oct. 23 in the Veronica Lally Kehoe Studio Theatre.
Joe Iconis is currently preparing for his upcoming concerts just a few blocks away from Fordham College at Lincoln Center at 54 Below, and is beginning rehearsals for his musical, “The Black Suits,” which is being mounted at the Center Theatre Group’s Kirk Douglas Theatre in Los Angeles.
Fordham Theatre became aligned with LDA during the 2007-2008 school year. Since then, Fordham and LDA have offered this unique opportunity to study various aspects of theatrical training such as period dance, stage combat, speech/dialects, movement, voice and acting Shakespeare.
“Far Away” will open Thursday, Oct. 10 in the White Box Studio Theater. The show, written in 2000 by Caryl Churchill, imagines a future in which people live in a world where they are faced with war at every turn. The Churchill play will be followed by Harold Pinter’s “The Dumb Waiter,” which takes place in a basement during the 1960s, where two grunt workers await instructions from a higher power.