Last week from September 8–13, JMU’s theatre program put on the play “Bad Jews Tell Jokes,” written by Joshua Harmon.
The New Dance Festival presented dance in a very artistic manner, procuring movement dependent on interpretation, breaking the typical boundaries of programmed dance.
Even in the depths of darkness, hope continues to shine bright like the sun.
Around 130 Dukes flooded Grafton with their friends in hopes to seesomeone they knew get hypnotized.
For the seniors, this show is the culmination of their time at JMU — a time to show off what they learned and have fun with each other.
Koechner is performing a stand-up show on Thursday in Wilson Hall at 7 p.m.
The Cosplay Guild was started at JMU last year informally, however this year it’s much more formal.
The Mermaid Theatre of Nova Scotia has been bringing children’s stories to life with the help of puppets since 1972.
The musical, a drama called “Into the Sun”, takes place during World War I, following three British friends who go off to war and one female friend who is forced to stay at home.
Last week, dancers in the Fall Student Dance Concert in the Earlynn J. Miller Dance Theatre performed pieces each night from Wednesday to Saturday.
“Dogfight: The Musical” is put on by the Stratford Players, a student theater club. It opens on Friday and closes Tuesday.
Each week, Taylor Down Under’s stage becomes the playground for the imagination of the most dangerous resource on earth: a college student’s mind.
“The nice thing about this play is it’s not realism,” Owens said. “It allows us a little bit of a heightened sense of reality.”
This past Friday, University Program Board held a comedy event in Wilson Hall that left its observers in stitches. Both Chris Distefano and Darrin Rose captivated their audience by direct engagement while showcasing their ordinary lives in an extraordinary light.
The Second City is an improvisational theater troupe that opened its doors over 50 years ago in the Old Town neighborhood of Chicago.
All week long, students lined the walls of libraries with stressed faces, spread out notes and endless flashcards.
“I think it’s the demographic of who’s in university now,” Desai said. “There’s a challenging of the Eurocentric, Western, male-centric canon.”