They say some things are worth the wait. And when it comes to the Guthrie Theater’s “The Amen Corner,” that statement is certainly true.
A celebration of acclaimed playwright Christopher Hampton, a production of a Eugene O’Neill classic and a Pulitzer Prize-winning drama highlight the 50th season lineup announced Monday by Minneapolis’ Guthrie Theater.
A new play at the Guthrie Theater is described as an emotional ride through one woman’s lens.
Whether you prefer musicals or a stage play, there are literally dozens of opportunities to support the arts this spring in Minneapolis, St. Paul and many suburban areas, too. Here are just a few that may interest you.
Upon meeting Miss Harriet Harris, it’s hard to believe she’s the same woman who starred as Desperate Housewives‘ eight-fingered crazy lady, Felicia Tilman, or Frasier’s overly dramatic agent Bebe Glazer.
A musical drama about the last days of singer Judy Garland makes its U.S. premiere at the Guthrie Theater in Minneapolis.
The Guthrie is an impressive piece of architecture, with its curvaceous blue facade featuring larger than life portraits of playwrights, and an Endless Bridge, which, according to the Guthrie’s website, is one of the longest occupied cantilevered bridges in the world.
The Twin Cities are filled with gorgeous urban architecture and picture-worthy suburban main streets. For many photographers, the decision about where to take a walk with their camera can be overwhelming.
The Guthrie Theater kicks off a new performing arts series on PBS Friday night.
National Public Radio host and author Michele Norris will headline an event at the Guthrie Theater as part of Minneapolis’ first-ever community read.
The Guthrie Theater says veteran Guthrie actor J.C. Cutler will play Ebenezer Scrooge in this year’s production of “A Christmas Carol.”
Cameras will be rolling on some of the Guthrie Theater’s final performances of Gilbert and Sullivan’s “H.M.S. Pinafore.”
Come Saturday, the Guthrie Theater’s swank Mississippi River digs will celebrate five years in operation.
The Guthrie Theater is celebrating the fifth anniversary of its Mississippi Riverfront home this weekend.
Having men play women’s roles is not a revolutionary idea, though historically it wasn’t for entertainment’s sake, but a result of ancient taboos about women performers.