Musical Mondays pairs these two by offering audiences a taste of local performers, and offering local performers a space to explore their range of talent. So, I sat down with the people who are working to make everyone’s Monday a bit more musical, Max Wojtanowicz and Sheena Janson.
The Ordway Center’s Broadway Songbook series will hit the road for a five-city tour of Greater Minnesota this fall. “Broadway Songbook: The First 100 Years of Broadway” will first run at the Ordway Center for the Performing Arts in St. Paul on Thursday through Sunday.
Fans of “The Sound of Music” get a chance to sing along when the classic Julie Andrews movie is screened in St. Paul next month. The Ordway Center for the Performing Arts says “Sing-a-Long-a Sound of Music” is returning to the Ordway for the third year in a row.
Groundbreaking is set June 19 for a new Concert Hall at the Ordway Center for the Performing Arts in St. Paul. The Concert Hall will replace the existing 306-seat McKnight Theatre.
A few local directors have withstood the test of time creating an abundance of high-quality shows.
Five great theater performances are coming this spring that will delight people of all ages and interests.
“Only the children’s voices soothe me,” an anguished Sister Aloysius sings at the conclusion of “Doubt,” the new opera based on John Patrick Shanley’s Pulitzer Prize-winning play.
Reconnect with your kids, friends or colleagues at the theater this holiday season.
The vitality of the Twin Cities’ cultural community is showcased on stage in summer, 2012.
Get the heads-up on five opera performances in Minnesota that should be on your 2012 “can’t-miss” list.
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.
It’ll be quite a year for the Ordway Center for Performing Arts. With hits like “Chicago” and revival sensation, “Anything Goes,” the 2012-2013 performance season is set to hit a high note.
It was a real-life tragedy that helped open Ronald K. Brown’s eyes, gave him the understanding he was searching for — and the opening scene to his latest piece of work.
Upon arriving at the Ordway Center for the Performing Arts Tuesday night, attendees were given a substitution list of the names of the dancers that would be hitting the stage in that night’s “Come Fly Away.”
A blockbuster hit back in 1980, “9 To 5″ tackled sexism in the corporate world, and gave its three female stars carte blanche to thoroughly stomp all over one nasty hunk of male ego. Audiences ate it up.