Washington National Opera's "Cinderella" is a spritely, lively, full-of-eye-candy production, blessed with musical and vocal bravado. It runs through May 21.
GWU President Steven Knapp spoke at the Georgetown Media Group’s Cultural Leadership Breakfast about the university's many efforts, including the Corcoran and the Textile Museum.
Every year, eventually, spring comes to Washington.
The long-awaited season is an outward-bound explosion, an effusion of nature, basking in ...
The tribe of artists and performers that belong to the family of cabaret singers is always multiplying, adding to a ...
Ben E. King’s songs and the songs of the Drifters are part of rock’s great American songbook, like “Spanish Harlem,” “Up on the Roof,” “This Magic Moment," "I Count the Tears" and “Stand By Me.”
Check out “Murder Ballad,” the new show at Studio Theatre’s Stage 4, described as an “immersive rock musical experience,” extended to May 16.
The Washington Performing Arts Gala & Auction on May 2 will celebrate the 40th anniversary of its Embassy Adoption Program.
Score one for team Bowser. You’ll have to wait on number two.
That’s what happened in the District ...
If reading about the news in a newspaper allows for a certain amount of detachment, perspective and evaluation, watching news ...
Gary Tischler reflects on a whirlwind Washington weekend that included the White House Correspondents' Dinner, the Georgetown House Tour and the Georgetown French Market.
Christopher Durang's "Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike" brings a Chekhov world to a receptive audience at Arena Stage.
By almost any measure, the world premiere of “The Blood Quilt,” the new play by Katori Hall at Arena Stage ...
On Saturday night, April 25, the Kennedy Center in collaboration with the Grammy Museum will produce and stage an all-star concert, “Lead Belly at 125: A Tribute to an American Songster."
“Lights Rise on Grace” is an unusual love triangle that plays itself out in a tough, urban environment. I haven’t seen a play in a very long time that so stilled the audience into silent attention, writes reviewer Gary Tischler.
It’s hard to categorize actor Julian Sands except for one thing: if you see him in anything—movies, television, what all—you can’t quite get his image out of your head.