Borderlands Theater's 2013-14 season includes a prize-winning premiere, a traditional Christmas pageant and a visit with poet Pablo Neruda.
Samantha Cormier is about to face her toughest audience:
Alfred Beltran is a Tucson native, so he knows what's in store for him over the next few months - hot days, then some hotter ones.
Poet Tyler Meier can barely contain himself.
Invisible Theatre's 2013-14 season mixes a little music, a touch of mystery and even a miracle.
The Tucson Jazz Institute's Ellington Band took the top prize at the Jazz at Lincoln Center's 18th annual Essentially Ellington high school jazz competition in New York City.
R. Clark Jewett is giving his mother the gift she really wants.
Talk about your dream team.
The timing is perfect in "All in the Timing," which Arizona Onstage Productions opened Friday.
Have no doubts about it: Ray Cooney's "Two Into One" is sublimely silly.
Back in the good ol' pre-celeb-phone-tapping days, British politicians often got away with their philandering ways.
Comparisons are odious, a famous writer once said.
Neo Malaysian Kitchen has lemak.
When Billy Woodward was a young boy, he and his pop would sit on the porch of their Maryland home and sing Elvis songs together.
Swoonable lemak, even without coconut cream.
There's no way around it: Golf is funny.
Last year, Nicole Lightner's world opened up. She can thank the Tucson Pima Arts Council's PLACE grants for that.
"Well," said 83-year-old Wanda Mehsikomer as she plopped back down in her seat at Tucson Music Hall.
"Now is the winter of our discontent ..."
The Civil War ended nearly 150 years ago.
There's no rest for the creative.
Scheduling conflicts, double-bookings and a lack of personnel who understand the needs of a theatrical company are driving Broadway in Tucson out of the Tucson Music Hall and into the University of Arizona's Centennial Hall.
"So, these two re-enactors walk into a bar," begins Glen Coffman.
Ken Ludwig knows from funny.
It should not have worked.
Editor's note: Tucson chefs hunger for what's local, in season, new, comforting, interesting.
"Clybourne Park" holds up a big ol' mirror and insists we take a good, long look.
The truth rises up at this year's Arizona International Film Festival. Nearly 50 percent of the feature-length films are documentaries, and one-third of all the 100 films are documentaries.
From the south, Citizens Warehouse looks so desolate. So, well, dull. Pass the massive two-story poured-concrete building on West Sixth Street along the railroad tracks and you'll see a hulking structure with few windows and spotty paint.
Danny Gurwin is a Broadway veteran who has taken his clothes off in "The Full Monty," played a self-serving Mr. McQueen in "Urinetown," and helped bring Louisa May Alcott's "Little Women" to musical life.
Back in the 1990s, Luis Alfaro was given a genius grant from the MacArthur Foundation.
"The Cemetery Club" has lived long past its time.
Whoever said "almost isn't good enough" hasn't seen "Almost, Maine."
"Clybourne Park" isn't an easy play.
Beowulf Alley Theatre Company has been all over the globe this season.
A new piece of art at the Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum brings the past into the present.
"The Cemetery Club" is a play about extremes:
Here is the best part about being grown up:
Mom would approve of dessert first, dinner last.
This is why you want to see "Wicked":
Happy Birthday Bach! Now let's eat cake
It's opera that has made Kathleen Battle famous.
Luis Alfaro is about done with the Greeks.
Jim Waid has another notch on his palette.
Bolshoi Dancer stops in for screening at loft
Michael Fenlason is not what he seems.