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A two-year, five-semester graduate training program that includes
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In the News
In the immensely popular adaptation of the book the playwright created with director Robert Icke, the goal was to represent onstage, in three dimensions, the intensely subjective nature of Orwell’s writing.
Here the world is a frozen lake in Minnesota towards the end of winter. Two friends, Erik (Jim Lichtscheidl) and Ron (Mark Rylance), have come together supposedly for an ice fishing expedition on the last day of the season.
Welcome to the lewd and crude “Ubu Sings Ubu,” which mashes up Jarry’s scatological satire of power, corruption, and bourgeois complacency with the seminal art-punk songs of Cleveland experimental garage rockers Pere Ubu.
If the homespun humor and quirky philosophizing that comes to you live from Lake Woebegone via A Prairie Home Companion warms you up on a cold winter's night, then NICE FISH is your cup of cocoa.
Set on a lake at the end of ice-fishing season, Nice Fish is a reflection of its location and two friends who seek answers to life's philosophical questions as they pass time waiting to catch something big.
The great actors challenge themselves, and Mark Rylance, the winner of multiple Tony and Olivier Awards and currently up for an Oscar for his supporting role in “Bridge of Spies,” has decided that the right challenge at this time of his life is musing about the meaning of life on the last day of the ice fishing season on a frozen Minnesota lake.
Playwright and actor Mark Rylance has turned the work of Minnesota-based poet Louis Jenkins into a 95-minute presentation at the A.R.T. in Nice Fish.
I fell hook, line, and sinker for Mark Rylance as a befuddled, would-be fisherman catching meaning in a frozen world.
Fishing – at least for those of us who aren’t Bassmasters – often has little to do with the actual catching of fish.
Take a classically trained English actor who has played Hamlet in over 400 performances throughout his life and is currently up for an Oscar for Best Supporting Actor and put him in the role of a childlike 50-year-old.