The lesson is delivered comically but rings true…stop looking down and pay attention to the important people in your life.
The irresistible Liz Joyce performs the most enthusiastic and truly messy cooking demonstration to open the show.
Throughout the show, you can almost taste the soups cooking as the plot develops.
As puppetry was honored at The Clemente, it seemed as if the entire neighborhood was welcoming us and lending us their streets.
Los Grises reminds us that while we may be grieving for lost loved ones, we can also celebrate their lives.
With a healthy dose of humor and pathos, the pageant called on audience members to join in by shouting out the injustices they have experienced and witnessed.
There was a lyricism to the storytelling, beautifully weaving dance, puppetry, acting, and projection into the narrative.
“The Tall Keyaki Tree” is promising as a work in progress but not yet ready to shine as a featured production.
Squirrels steal the show at “Emmet Otter’s Jug-Band Christmas.”
“Body Concert” evoked Plato’s idea that our soul possesses all the knowledge of the world from before and after our human journey; but during it, we are bound, by our human limitations, to only remembering and never realizing this knowledge.
What makes “Fly Away” so remarkable is the way it calls to the humanity in us all. Those witnessing the character’s struggles can’t help but be drawn in, wishing they could shift some levers, pull some strings, or just lend a helping hand.