At this point, it's far from a sure thing. But following the New York Times columnist's February 12 death, the project has some Hollywood interest, including from Carr's old friend Tom Arnold.
"I'm going to make sure it gets fucking made," Arnold told City Pages.More »
|Paul Mobley Photography|
If you come into Nothing Is Something expecting a tight narrative with clear character arcs, you're going to disappointed. The show is best appreciated if you allow the physical and absurd humor to take over in a piece that's equal parts Charlie Chaplin and Looney Tunes.
The play takes place in a single room dotted with holes. When a character sticks his arm into one, his hand may come out elsewhere.
Just about everyone and their mom has been writing love notes to our humble Land of 10,000 Lakes recently, from the Atlantic to Politico. It seems like every week, we're topping another list of what's great, what's cutting edge, and what's working. This week is no exception.
Erik Hess Coolest corn on the cob in the country.
There was an awkward moment between Fifty Shades of Grey star Dakota Johnson and her mom, Melanie Griffith, on the red carpet before the Oscars on Sunday. But the world got to see Johnson's impressive talent for pretending uncomfortable situations don't seem to bother her (see also: Fifty Shades of Grey). It was an eventful Oscars, and that was only the start. Your Voice Film Club hosts Amy Nicholson, Alan Scherstuhl, and Stephanie Zacharek break down the 2015 Oscars winners and losers, while Amy and Stephanie unveil their all-time favorite Oscar dresses. Plus, Amy tells us about how Channing Tatum is going to blow our minds in the new Coen Brothers movie, Hail, Caesar! As always, send mail to firstname.lastname@example.org and follow us on the Twitter at @voicefilmclub.
Screengrab from coverage
Stars of David has a simple concept. It's a celebration of American Jewishness, presented through the recollections of entertainment, social, and political figures. These come out either as straightforward monologues or in songs.
Photo by Sarah Whiting Bryan Porter, Daisy Macklin Skarning, Laura B. Adams, and David Carey
The songs are the boon and the bane of the revue, now running at the Minnesota Jewish Theatre Company. Some provide compelling music and narratives, while others pass in one ear and out the other.More »
|Image courtesy the standup|
|Jack Nicholson as Jack Torrance|