Act quickly. “Sancho: An Act of Remembrance,” a one-man play by British playwright and actor Paterson Joseph, is at the Kennedy Center Oct. 23 and 24 only.
It’s official, or it will be Oct. 30.
That’s when a coven, you might say, of notables will ...
It’s time once again for the eighth annual Kids Euro Festival—Oct. 24 to Nov. 8—described as a kind of local trip to Europe without the need for a passport.
Democrats finally hold a presidential candidate debate Oct. 13 in Las Vegas of all places, and it pays off for Clinton and her party.
Playwright Jessica Dickey leaves her ideas and vitality on stage at Ford's Theatre with her work, "The Guard," closing after Sunday.
Sunny Sumter of the DC Jazz Festival owned the room as she sang, explained music culture and spoke of her big ambitions for D.C.'s jazz future.
The Women’s Voices Theater Festival going in Washington, D.C., is a grand crossing of all things theatrical and thematic—and all written by women. Here are two reviews—and more to come.
“Chimerica” is a challenge for actors and for the audience. It runs from 1989, the year of Tiananmen Square, to 2012, with an American photographer wondering what happened to “tank man,” who stood in front of a tank in the vast Beijing square.
Ukrainian Aleksey Semenenko will perform in the second Embassy Series of the season at the Embassy of the Ukraine in Georgetown Oct. 6 and 7.
Pope Francis in his first visit to the U.S. takes the city by love and with his presence leaves a message of justice and duty.
Washington National Opera's "Carmen" is produced with uniform excellence, eliciting the opera's considerable musical and dramatic virtues.
Could this be the end of The Donald?
President Barack Obama honored 19 individuals and two groups honored at the White House on Sept. 10, the day just before 9/11, in the ceremony that seemed a blessing.
Ingrid Bergman, who was, as the veteran Washington movie critic Arch Campbell noted, “one of the great female stars of all time,” was honored with a stamp ceremony at the House of Sweden in Georgetown on Sept. 9.
After it first aired 25 years ago, “The Civil War,” the gifted filmmaker Ken Burns’s visual poem and epic television documentary on our nation’s most costly and transformative struggle, returns in high definition.