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  • Article

    There's Something About Jodie

    Of all the people you might encounter in a solo drama, John Hinckley is not likely to be anyone's first choice. Chances are the would-be Reagan assassin won't be serving tea in the cozy manner of Emily Dickinson in The Belle of Amherst, or experienci...

    by Robin Dougherty on September 10, 1998
  • Article

    Little Shop of Wonders

    Housed in a nondescript storefront among the Fountains Shoppes of Distinction in Plantation, the Bock Gallery is the sort of unassuming little place you might easily pass. Don't. Inside the narrow, cluttered space is a quirky array of art, ranging fr...

    by Michael Mills on September 10, 1998
  • Article

    Tempests in a Teapot

    Creating theater frequently involves assembling miracles in small spaces -- extremely small spaces, if you happen to be the Florida Playwrights' Theater (FPT), which is mounting its Fifth Annual Shakespeare Festival in its postage-stamp Hollywood sto...

    by Robin Dougherty on September 3, 1998
  • Article

    That Screwball Family of Yours

    There's a moose in the guest bedroom in Michael McKeever's new comedy, 37 Postcards. The animal never makes an appearance on stage (a taxidermist crossed its path long before the play begins), but it does take part in the events that transpire when A...

    by Robin Dougherty on August 27, 1998
  • Article

    You're on Your Own

    I knew next to nothing about Uruguayan art when I set out to see the "3rd Uruguayan Art Exhibition" on display at the Broward County Main Library. And now, having seen the show, I know... only slightly more than I did going in, other than the obvious...

    by Michael Mills on August 27, 1998
  • Article

    You'll Die Laughing

    Actor Peter Haig embraces his role as Vincent Vincent, the pivotal character in the British farce Natural Causes, as though he were gorging on the theatrical equivalent of Thanksgiving dinner. Making his way through each savory episode, Haig samples ...

    by Robin Dougherty on August 20, 1998
  • Article

    Psycho Analysis

    Hollywood is openly neurotic about its hatred of psychotherapy. Witness, most recently, Barbra Streisand's ridiculous Dr. Susan Lowenstein in The Prince of Tides who aggressively mischaracterizes the entire profession with each flick of her nails. In...

    by Robin Dougherty on August 13, 1998
  • Article

    Little Country, Big Output

    One of the mysteries of 20th-century art is the remarkable outpouring of creativity that has come from a seemingly unlikely place: Haiti. For nearly half a century, a steady stream of art has flowed from the tiny Caribbean nation, which has a populat...

    by Michael Mills on August 13, 1998
  • Article

    Losers and Laughs

    Simpatico may be the funniest play about losers in Sam Shepard's entire prolific output. Long before we meet them, these characters have lost the loves of their lives, aged without grace, and in some cases suffered devastating reversals of fortune. I...

    by Robin Dougherty on August 6, 1998
  • Article

    Between Interest and Boredom

    Summer theater is the sort of oxymoron that conjures up farcical epithets such as "dramatic hot dog stand," to use the term coined by the late George Jean Nathan, the esteemed American theater critic. Or "straw-hat trail," the term used by others to ...

    by Robin Dougherty on July 30, 1998
  • Article

    Home Is Where the Art Is

    Even if Frederic Clay Bartlett had never picked up a paintbrush, he would merit at least a footnote in the history of modern art for his many other art-related ventures. Muralist, architect, and interior designer, the Chicago-born Bartlett spent much...

    by Michael Mills on July 30, 1998
  • Article

    Out of the Closet, Into the Fire

    The most startling scene in Gross Indecency: The Three Trials of Oscar Wilde -- making its Florida premiere at the Caldwell Theatre Company in Boca Raton -- is the one that opens the second act. It's set on the stage of a 20th-century talk show, wher...

    by Robin Dougherty on July 23, 1998
  • Article

    Getting a Kick Out of Cole

    In his five-decade career, Cole Porter wrote songs for Fanny Brice, Fred Astaire, Ethel Merman, Louis Armstrong, Jimmy Durante, and Bert Lahr, to name just a few. One measure of his virtuosity as a composer, however, is that no one singer really owns...

    by Robin Dougherty on July 16, 1998
  • Article

    Have Art, Will Travel

    The catalog for "Postcards on the Edge," a show on display at ArtServe in Fort Lauderdale, describes it as "a multifaceted progressive traveling exhibition examining a historic means of casual communication facing the possibility of future extinction...

    by Michael Mills on July 16, 1998
  • Article

    Sweatin' to the Hackneyed

    Milton Berle isn't actually backstage at The Last Supper, but his voice is, if only on Memorex. The Borscht Belt comedian has loaned his name and endorsement to Artie Butler's hapless and ambitious new musical about a hapless but ambitious guy trying...

    by Robin Dougherty on July 9, 1998
  • Article

    Stupid Is as Stupid's Written

    Since there aren't many coming-out stories about lesbians in Hoboken, New Jersey, it's easy to imagine that the folks at the Humana Festival of New American Plays in Louisville sat up and took notice when Wendy Hammond sent in the script for Julie Jo...

    by Robin Dougherty on July 2, 1998
  • Article

    No Pane, No Gain

    You won't find the work of glass artist Jackson Hall in any South Florida gallery or museum -- not yet, anyway. A recent transplant from San Francisco, Hall has spent the past two months getting settled in Fort Lauderdale, where he has a small studio...

    by Michael Mills on July 2, 1998
  • Article

    Timing Is Everything

    There's only one genuinely dramatic moment in Cloud Tectonics, but, boy, is it a doozy. A man leaves a room and enters it moments later. His clothes are different. He's carrying letters written while he was away. To him, two years have unfolded in th...

    by Robin Dougherty on June 25, 1998
  • Article

    Ride 'Em Valkyries

    Imagine country-western heartthrob Clint Black inhabiting the body of Wagner's romantic hero Siegfried and you'll get the spirit of Das Barbecu, the Hee-Haw-inspired adaptation of Wagner's Ring cycle. Yes, that Ring cycle. It's the same nineteenth-ce...

    by Robin Dougherty on June 18, 1998
  • Article

    The Outsiders

    Art sometimes turns up in the most improbable places, manifesting itself in the most surprising ways. 9Muses Art Center is located in a nondescript strip mall in Lauderhill, and the artworks on display in the one-room gallery there, as well as those ...

    by Michael Mills on June 18, 1998
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Miami Artist Marilyn Rond&oacute; Turns a Salacious Craigslist Proposal Into Modern Art Miami Artist Marilyn Rondó Turns a Salacious Craigslist Proposal Into Modern Art

When was the last time you checked your local Craigslist personals? The sad messages, often written in broken English, present a bleak, pervy view of singles culture. So 27-year-old Marilyn… More >>

Church at Thinking Cap Theatre: A Vintage Tent Revival, Shaken and Stirred

In the era of the megachurch, with its telegenic preacher, stadium-quality lighting and sound, and number of congregants ballooning into the thousands, there is something more than a little nostalgic… More >>

"All Florida" Exhibition Whittles 1,600 Entries Down to 80 Winners

The Boca Raton Museum of Art is home to Florida's oldest-running annual juried competition. This year, the 63rd-annual "All Florida Juried Exhibition" attracted nearly 630 artists from across the state… More >>