Posts Filed Under: arts
In a twist on the traditional election debate, cultural leaders took questions from mayoral candidates about art's place in the city.
The nearly 125-year-old building at Queen and Dovercourt is looking for the public's help to keep its doors open.
Two takes on celebrated pieces of theatre—Tom Stoppard's Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead and Bruce Norris' Clybourne Park—still resonate in Toronto.
British theatre legend Miriam Margolyes brings her acclaimed one-woman show to Toronto for the first time, exploring Charles Dickens and the women who shaped him.
Calgary's Old Trout Puppet Workshop brings a visually dazzling, deep-thinking puppet show to Canadian Stage, but one still in need of some cohesion.
Two absurdist shows are wowing audiences right now, on Toronto's biggest and smallest stages.
The legendary playwright and director discusses the 1953 absurdist political allegory, now on stage at the Bluma Appel Theatre.
The results of a survey done by the Toronto Alliance for the Performing Arts reveal a less-than-sunny outlook.
Soulpepper brings new life to Dennis Lee's poems in a stage adaptation of Alligator Pie.
Daniel Brooks revisits an apocalyptic foursome in a disturbing, painful, and patchy production of Samuel Beckett's Endgame.
Skip the clichéd movies and cheesy haunted houses: come see what spooky tales Toronto theatres have to offer.
In this Urban Planner: celebrate Toronto's art; a surf-rock band brings its groove to the Horseshoe Tavern; and a conference of technological innovation and ideas kicks off.
The weather's cooling down, but theatres are heating up. Here are the shows that are making the transition from summer to fall more sweet than bitter.
Hannah Miller moved from Israel to Toronto to play the classics. Now she's starring in a legendary role on one of Toronto's most prestigious stages.
Driftwood Theatre brings their most ambitious project to date, an a capella musical version of A Midsummer Night's Dream, to Toronto's east end.
The oldest outdoor theatre event in Canada celebrates 30 years with an old favourite and contemporary twists.
The 2011 SummerWorks hit returns in a new location, and it's still weird, twisted, and great.
Outside the March is getting buzz and new audiences by moving their shows away from traditional theatre spaces.