Kelly Zen-Yie Tsai, a writer and performer from New York, presented her
three act play Say You Heard My Echo at the Stevenson Event Center last weekend as
presented by the Cultural Arts and Diversity Resource Center, Student Union Assembly,
and Rainbow Theater.
Theater arts technicians bring stories to life.
Every Sunday at 9p.m. , Shawheen Keyani and Kenton Towry will show a movie they believe the community would enjoy in the middle of the forest at UC Santa Cruz
UCSC’s Theater Arts Department performs latest play “The Thinning Veil,” written and directed by Kirsten Brandt and produced by Ted Warburton. The play is performed simultaneously at two separate locations on campus, and audiences are connected to both stages through live video streaming.
Rainbow Theater presented the one-act play “Blu” and over an hour of Poet’s Corner on the evening of November 11, focusing on representing the unrepresented.
The Rainbow Theater presents the plays, “The First Seed” and “Captivated” that touch on several controversial social issues such as sexism and ethnicity. Although they both tell stories in a different perspective, they share a common message that anyone of any race or gender can relate to.
Web: Rainbow Theater, UCSC’s Multi-cultural theater troupe rounds out it’s fall season with two more weekends of performances. Nov. 11th: “The First Seed” and “Captivated”. Nov 12th “Blu” and “Poets Corner”. Nov 19th & 20th, “Black Men on the Verge”. All shows open doors at 6:30 and start at 7 in the Stevenson Events Center.
“The Imagine-a-nation of Lalachild,” a play that tells the story of an incredibly imaginative and spirited African-American girl in the all-black town of Lovely, Kan. in the 1890s, retains all the soul of a fully casted show despite being performed by only one person.
The student organization for Cultural Arts and Diversity (CAD) is working a referendum through the Student Union Assembly to secure permanent funding to cover costs on programming, equipment, staffing and possibly more. The $5.25 fee would be charged every quarter, and would cover costs on programming, equipment and staffing.
After many years in the making, a London performing trio recasts Homer’s epic with a heavier reality: that of veterans returning home from war and facing post traumatic stress disorder.