Romeo leaped over a fence and climbed onto a balcony to reunite with his Julio in a new short film adaptation of the classic play.
In “Romeo and Julio,” Oscar Emmanuel Fabela and two fellow graduate students directed and filmed adaptations of several scenes from Shakespeare’s original play “Romeo and Juliet” to tell an inclusive story featuring the love between a white man, Romeo, and a Latino man, Julio.
Sara Gilbert cried before anything happened onstage the first time she stepped into a Broadway theater to see “Miss Saigon” in New York.
The second-year theater student and musical theater-lover will embody a character this weekend who shares her dreams of performing on Broadway.
Consent or rape: A play in Westwood implies it isn’t so black and white.
“Actually,” a two-person play at the Geffen Playhouse, realistically depicts modern hookup culture and the difficulties of defining consent; it shows two sides of an often ambiguous situation.
The Bash Dogs strutted on stage with yellow leis, sunglasses and a single inflatable seagull pool toy.
At UCLA’s Coastalong Festival on Saturday, The Bash Dogs performed a set of three songs – “Howl and Cry,” “Can You Feel Her?” and “Captain Harly,” all of which will be recorded for the band’s new extended play this summer.
Grammy Award-winner Sara Bareilles gave UCLA students permission to perform the musical “Waitress” in concert on campus.
“Waitress in Concert,” the second production by theater group Positivity Productions, opens Thursday at the Northwest Campus Auditorium.
Press play and two hands slowly begin tapping drumsticks on a cymbal and drum in synchrony. A voice speaks over the drumming motions: “I was afraid of getting in the way, or slowing other people down.”
After 45 seconds, the entire reel starts over.
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