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  • The Importance of Being Earnest - U2 goes forward and backward with Pop.

    Article

    The Importance of Being Earnest - U2 goes forward and backward with Pop.

    In the opening lines of Invisible Republic, his soon-to-be-published book on the making of Bob Dylan's "basement tapes" recordings, Greil Marcus writes of an artist standing "at a world crossroads," holding a stage "that may no longer exist." The boo...

    by Will Hermes on March 5, 1997
  • Article

    Hell Hath Fury

    Whenever I'm feeling overwhelmed by fax and phone, e-mail and junk mail, and all of the paraphernalia that confines me in my shiny, post-modern chrysalis, I like to amble through the streets of Minneapolis to a deserted intersection near my house--a ...

    by Joseph Hart on March 5, 1997
  • Article

    Freedom Rings

    Streamers Pillsbury House Theatre IT'S A FREE country. Pillsbury House Theatre producing artistic director Ralph Remington, apparently unfettered by racial alliance, can present whatever plays he sees fit. It's his privilege to ignore libraries of b...

    by Dwight Hobbes on February 26, 1997
  • Dynamic Duo

    Article

    Dynamic Duo

    AS NEW YORKERS who've adopted the Twin Cities as a second home, Danial Shapiro and Joanie Smith are certainly doing their part to keep the airlines in business. Since they began teaching at the University of Minnesota nearly two years ago, they've b...

    by Caroline Palmer on February 26, 1997
  • The Bad Seed - The Bad Seed
Kevin Kling goes against his grain in The Education of Walter Kaufmann.

    Article

    The Bad Seed - The Bad Seed Kevin Kling goes against his grain in The Education of Walter Kaufmann.

    What's not to love about Kevin Kling? This homegrown, nationally acclaimed actor/playwright, who manages to be simultaneously artistic and accessible, has been dubbed a "Garrison Keillor for the latte set" by a local theater critic. But lattes are n...

    by Julie Caniglia on February 26, 1997
  • Article

    The Weight of the Past - The Guthrie revives Arthur Miller's The Price.

    There's something about Arthur Miller I don't trust. It's not his fault. But it's hard not to rebel when elders present the author of The Crucible and Death of a Salesman as some sort of Isaiah, lionizing him as much for his courageous and sexy per...

    by Kate Sullivan on February 17, 1997
  • Article

    John Dufresne Love Warps the Mind a Little

    W.W. Norton LAFAYETTE PROULX HAS quit teaching high-school English after 12 years and taken a job at a fish 'n' chip shop to pursue his dream of fiction writing. This, coupled with his infidelity, precipitates his wife to kick him out and forces ...

    by Chris Parker on February 17, 1997
  • Article

    The Women by Hilton Als

    Farrar, Straus, Giroux WOMEN ARE NOT the subject of Hilton Als's meditative memoir, so much as the specter of women. In attempting to excavate the lives of black females from the cultural rubble that obscures them, this New Yorker staff writer is...

    by Ellen Levy on February 17, 1997
  • Article

    MAD About the Seventies by "The Usual Gang of Idiots"

    Little, Brown LOOKING BACK ON my formative years in small-town NoDak, I'm amused and alarmed by the role MAD magazine had on my development (or lack thereof). With its prime location conveniently out of the cashier's view on the bottom shelf of N...

    by Ryan Peck on February 17, 1997
  • Article

    Yellow Fever, Black Goddess: The Coevolution of People and Plagues by Christopher Wills

    Helix Books PLAGUES HAVE GONE Hollywood, taking the place of nuclear conflagration as the most likely vehicle of human extinction. Christopher Wills, however, in his calm and complex overview of the history and possible future of plagues, argues ...

    by Harry Williams on February 17, 1997
  • Article

    Out West by Fred Leebron

    Doubleday OUT WEST FOLLOWS the lives of two '90s-style outlaws: Amber engineered a gas explosion to blow up her boyfriend and the "other woman," while Benjamin West was caught with a bag of dope (two ounces--that's quite a "bag"!) and a 17-year-...

    by Paul D. Dickinson on February 17, 1997
  • Article

    Despicable Truths

    The Crackwalker Hidden Theatre IT'S HARD NOT to be envious when one hears stories of the days when theater audiences erupted at avant-garde plays, throwing chairs and storming out. No one leaves the theater in shock and anger anymore; only boredom. ...

    by Kate Sullivan on February 12, 1997
  • Article

    Grrr-ella Filmmaking - Ex-Minnesotan Sarah Jacobson loses it confidently with Mary Jane's Not a Virgin Anymore.

    Park City, Utah-- Halfway through last month's Sundance Film Festival, filmmaker Sarah Jacobson is sounding off about her distaff coming-of-age comedy Mary Jane's Not a Virgin Anymore. She's also sounding off about the virtues of sounding off....

    by Rob Nelson on February 12, 1997
  • Article

    Metal Machine Music

    A RUSTED-OUT, EARLY '70s Ford F-150 pick-up with a missing door tools down Pierce Butler Route in St. Paul, its back end crammed full of water heaters, lawn furniture, and old tires. To the annoyed commuters who honk and zig-zag around it, the contr...

    by Paul D. Dickinson on February 12, 1997
  • Article

    The Jig Is Up - Riverdance sells out while the dance world goes hungry.

    Consider this puzzler: On the one hand, critics and aficionados continue to lament a perceived dearth of activity on the national dance scene. This, coupled with a downturn in federal funding and fickle audiences, has placed dance in a very real sta...

    by Joan Freese on February 5, 1997
  • Article

    On The Porch

    A GREAT DEAL of prominent glad-handing recently went down at the Guthrie Theater as artistic director Joe Dowling announced--along with his organization's new season--its May collaboration with Penumbra Theatre Company on August Wilson's Fences. In ...

    by Dwight Hobbes on February 5, 1997
  • Y'Betcha

    Article

    Y'Betcha

    How to Talk Minnesotan Plymouth Playhouse Minnesota! It's Not Just for Lutherans Anymore Dudley Riggs' Brave New Workshop AT A PARTY last winter, two Minnesota transplants--a New Yorker and a Los Angeleno--were talking. The New Yorker said...

    by Kate Sullivan on February 5, 1997
  • Article

    A Galaxy of Their Own

    IT'S 1977. DAN Veesenmeyer, age 10, waits with some buddies in a dark theater for a movie called Wizards to begin. A preview comes on for a new feature called Star Wars. The preview is so riveting the guys walk out on Wizards after 10 minutes. Twent...

    by Roger Swardson on February 5, 1997
  • Article

    Diva X

    La Traviata Minnesota Opera The Night Larry Kramer Kissed Me Arena Theatre and School OPERA IS AN intoxicating universe. I learned this as a 10-year-old who landed a part as a non-singing extra in a big-budget reworking of Verdi's Falstaff in Los An...

    by Kate Sullivan on January 29, 1997
  • Article

    Skyway to Hell

    THE BRIDGES LEADING to the skyway level of the old Chamber of Commerce Building on Fifth and Hennepin are colder than most, as if preparing you for what's ahead. Still, the space itself comes as a surprise: loose wires hang from the low ceiling like...

    by Dennis Cass on January 29, 1997
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Brave New Workshop takes on American politics Brave New Workshop takes on American politics

Perhaps it's telling that the political mood of the latest Brave New Workshop revue, The Wolf of Walmart, is one of exhaustion. In an early sketch, a horse running for… More >>

<i>Crazyface</i> showcases horror master Clive Barker Crazyface showcases horror master Clive Barker

At its best, Clive Barker's Crazyface should be a mix of Candide and a Hieronymus Bosch painting — a picaresque journey right into the heart of hell. Shadow Horse Theatre… More >>

Why I love the theater Why I love the theater

The basement of the Soap Factory in Minneapolis isn't the most inviting place to see a show. The concrete floor saps the heat from your feet, while stiff, plastic chairs… More >>

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