By Annie Hart Willkommen, Bienvenue, Welcome! This past weekend, Sept. 29-Oct. 1, the Shenandoah Conservatory performed Cabaret at OBT (Ohrstom-Bryant Theatre). Cabaret is based in Berlin at the start of World War II and centers around Sally Bowles and her life working as a cabaret girl in and […]
The show was an enchanting musical telling of the ancient tale of a young peasant girl fighting for love in a world where everyone she knows is against her.
“This is a very meaningful way to conclude my career on the Shenandoah stage,” senior acting major Taylor Bloom said, “and I am very grateful for the experience.”
This was the first screening of a three-part series celebrating women’s history month.
Overall, “Black. Their Story, Our History” was a night full of pride for and celebration of black culture.
Overall, the Choral Showcase was a beautiful melding of Shenandoah University’s choirs.
Guys and Dolls is about people growing up and figuring out that what they used to do their whole lives doesn’t really work anymore,” Ashley Knaack, junior musical theatre major and assistant director, said.
The Vagina Monologues was a multi-dimensional production that audience members soaked up with as much enthusiasm as the actresses themselves, which was an overflowing amount.
Wednesday at 7:00 p.m., the Alamo Drafthouse Theatre in Winchester will be screening the last film for the month, “I Am Not Your Negro.”
“The show was really funny yet like poignant to talk about our experience but dramatize it to make it entertaining, touching, and deep.” acting major Knightley Hill said.
Weiss said the theme of his programmatic suite was that of reaction to war, and how some pieces that fit this theme were simply chosen by chance.
Female students, faculty, and staff at Shenandoah University are performing Eve Ensler’s series of monologues “The Vagina Monologues” this weekend.
One of the numerous students pursuing visual arts in her own creative ways alongside her education is costume design major Sabrina Chang.
“It was like watching paintings come to life and it was beautiful to see.”
“The conservatory only has one Shakespeare class, so ‘Shut Up! It’s Shakespeare’ is a place where Shakespeare—or in this case, Marlowe—lovers can come together,” said Sidney Rubio, an actor in the show.
The senior choreographers and their dancers worked long hours on this concert and it most certainly payed off.