When Holli McClean was thinking of names for Should Does’s first-ever print publication, she decided on “Gladys,” a name that evokes a persona she wanted to change.
This gender-bending night of music and entertainment isn’t at all like your grandma’s typical theater show.
Chapel Hill and Carrboro residents will have the opportunity to experience the collaboration of three different artists and visit some of the many galleries and venues in the community in an evening of creative entertainment Friday.
UNC students who might pass by the quiet figures on Franklin Street without a second thought now have the opportunity to read writing from these people.
When world-renowned bluegrass bass player Missy Raines started her own band several years ago in West Virginia , everyone who heard their music was hard to describe the electrifying acoustic sound that made the group so unique.
Triangle-based Bare Theatre first brought the stories of eight former slaves to life on the largest plantation from pre-Civil War Durham last year.
Shakespeare’s classic love story has transcended time periods and settings — now two student directors are playing with the show’s gender roles.
Adam Versenyi arrived at UNC in 1988 for a one-year visiting appointment. Twenty-five years later, he’s now the University’s latest chairman of the department of dramatic art as of January.
In a post-apocalyptic world, Oprah Winfrey has some dark plans. In another world, freshman student Hinton James must restore Lenoir Dining Hall’s glory in order to save himself from an enchantress’ spell.
Three of UNC’s largest campus literary groups are uniting for the first time to give student writers the chance to bridge the page and the stage. Tariq Luthun, former executive director for the UNC Wordsmiths, came up with the idea for the first ever Tar Heel Poet Laureate competition.
The stage dimmed to a near blackness as a few London townspeople took the stage in the opening number “The Ballad of Sweeney Todd,” which foreshadows the grim tale of Sweeney Todd, the demon barber of Fleet Street.
Quite a bit of buzz surrounded The Honeycutters after the band’s performance at MerleFest this year — but the ArtsCenter had its eye on the band before then.