A night of the dead was brought to life on Friday as performers from Teatro Los Hijos Del Campo (The Sons of the Field) delivered an emotional performance in memory of the Mexican celebration, Day of the Dead at the California State University, Stanislaus Event Center.
Since its onset more than a decade ago, the Prospect Theater Project has been brining compelling and challenging works to the stage. They have brought audiences classics from Aristophanes to Shakespeare and Moliere; modern masterpieces of world theater including Ibsen, Brecht, Shaw; the work of American masters like Albee, O'Neill, and Miller; and classic Americana with productions of "To Kill a Mockingbird" and "The Grapes of Wrath."
September 25, 2012|
The Turlock Community Theatre's long-standing tradition of bringing top-notch performers to town is about to add another year to the list as the 2012-13 season features a stellar line-up of musicians, comedians and entertainers.
Turlock Youth Performing Arts is just days away from rolling out their production of "Disney's Cinderella." Brooklyn Boice as Cinderella and Jacob Sylvester as Prince Charming lead the 40-plus cast in the musical version of the classic fairy tale. Hannah Friesen and Eliana Roberts portray the mean stepsisters and Natalie Tout is the evil stepmother. The show opens at 7 p.m. Friday at the Turlock Community Theatre. Additional shows are at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday. Tickets are $8 and can be purchased at the door.
When Brooklyn Boice was a little girl one of her favorite pastimes was to pretend to be a Disney princess. One day she would wake up and be Belle from "Beauty and the Beast" and the next day she might feel more like Snow White. But her favorite princess and the one that she would play most often was Cinderella.
Six local college students of Modesto Junior College and California State University, Stanislaus merged together to create Tashan, a Bollywood dance group in November 2011. These six multiethnic students come from an array of educational backgrounds that include communications, biology and liberal studies; but they all share a colloquial interest for Bollywood dance. Bollywood is a slang term used in the Hindi film industry derived from "Bali" and "Hollywood," that describes the song and dance sequences in Indian cinema.
March 13, 2012|
BY MACIE BENNETT