Review: Three day film festival illuminates important issues and gets the audience talking
We saw enemies coming together and standing side by side for the same cause. We identified with the people of San Francisco when a deadly virus claimed the lives of thousands in a once carefree community. We sympathized with the victims of displacement.
Great chemistry, superb acting and a beautiful set make Syracuse Stage's production of the "Miracle Worker" a must-see.
The first thing you’ll notice about Syracuse Stage’s production of the Miracle Worker is the exceedingly gorgeous set. A brightly painted backdrop brings Spring into full bloom behind an impressive two-story southern plantation, where light, greenery and rich detail create Helen Keller’s home and demonstrate in striking tragedy the vivid world that she could not see.
Two senior film majors teamed up to entertain a small crowd with comedy, music and video at the Spark Contemporary Art Space, Friday night.
Dozens of students showed up to the M.E. Show, Friday night, even though most of them had no idea what they were going to see. But performers Matthew Lax and Ellen Burke, both senior film majors at Syracuse University, wanted it that way.
"Lysistrata" at SU Drama or, how many times can you say "sex" in a review? The answer, not enough.
If anyone is wondering where their socks went, look in the obscenely tight pants of the male cast members in Lysistrata, now being performed by SU Department of Drama. It features numerous male cast members in their underwear, which inevitably gives rise to the question: “Is it real or stuffed?”
For this bawdy sexual comedy, this kind of thinking is necessary to enjoying it. So lay back and get in position.
John Baily and Michael Frishkopf show a different side of the Middle East through music.
The sun has been beating against your skin for eternity as you curl your bare toes into the burning yellow sand. You inhale through parched lips to breathe in the heavy heat.As you shade your eyes with tanned fingers you see that the fiery globe is finally nearing the horizon.Across the snaking, dry desert dunes the coming night outlines a caravan of camels, silhouetted against the setting sun.
Not Another Theater Company's double feature production of "Love Letters" and "You've Got Hate Mail" illuminates the problem of miscommunication in relationships.
It’s said, through advice columns, self-help books, and many (many, many) romantic comedies, that the most important aspect in a relationship is communication. In the Not Another Theater Company’s double feature of plays, “Love Letters” and “You’ve Got Hate Mail,” in light of Cupid day, that sentiment rings especially true.
Video: Guitarist Tom Bronzetti is playing anywhere from four to six performances a week.
Tom Bronzetti played guitar for less than a third of his life. The 25-year-old didn't let any lack of experience stop him, and he worked his way into studying music at Ithaca College and the New School for Jazz in New York City.