Patton Oswalt always has something cooking on the back burner. And the front burner, for that matter.
“Surface Impressions,” an international juried exhibition, is, indeed, impressive as it provides a top-notch survey of relief prints gathered from artists from around the world.
Beatrice is a "nice enough town," as one person said in the opening of HBO's six-part series, "Mind Over Murder," which premiered Monday, but make no mistake, a town "with a weird undercurrent."
One of the cartoons you grew up watching is almost certain to be in the grid of 90 animation cels drawn from the collection of visual effects artist Trent Claus.
Regan Wiseman didn’t hear her name when it was called. Applause and cheers reverberated off of the Orpheum’s yawning walls to create a discordant buzz, and for a split second, the national Jimmy Awards nomination could have gone to any of the other actresses on stage.
"Every Brilliant Thing" is poignant. It's funny. It's sad and at times tragic. Suicide usually is. And the impact it has on loved ones, we've learned, leaves lasting scars.
The free art festival will offer multiple hands-on experiences for people of all ages. Here's what to know.
Michael D'Angora, a Lincoln East graduate, is one of the producers of "Caroline, or Change," which has been nominated for best revival of a musical.
NEW YORK -- You can’t really call “Girl From the North Country” a jukebox musical, even though it features more than a dozen Bob Dylan songs.
NEW YORK -- “Company,” like several shows arriving this year, had expected to be on Broadway in 2020. It shut down, however, and didn’t make its debut until December.
There are two Michael Jacksons on Broadway this year.
Ashley Kobza stars in the one-woman play, but the co-star of the show is the audience, which will be asked questions, called to the stage and visited every now and again by Kobza.
Michael (Dulin) D'Angora had his first identifiable I'm-on-Broadway moment not so long ago when he noticed one of the actors in "Caroline, or Change" misreading a lyric in one of the songs.
NEW YORK -- You won’t find a more creative new show than “A Strange Loop.” Bubbling with ideas, humor and jaw-dropping candor, it’s a musical that challenges most conventions and dismisses others.
“Hamilton” opened the door for more musical history lessons. Now “Six” is taking full advantage.
Flatwater Shakespeare Company’s rendition of the classic comedy “Much Ado About Nothing” promises a night of laughter for Lincoln audiences during free parks performances.
Lincoln native Harrison Drake returns to eastern Nebraska this week with the Broadway national tour of "Anastasia," which opens Tuesday at the Orpheum Theater.
With her last summer before diving headlong into academia and the study of the inner workings of the human mind, Rachael Washington is dipping a toe back into musical theater by playing the lead female character in "Rent," which begins Thursday.
Disney Junior Live will bring its concert-style version of the channel’s television series to the Lied Center for Performing Arts Sept. 18.
"It's spectacular," said longtime Lincoln resident Sally Campbell, a former president of the Lincoln Quilters Guild. "It's going to blow people's minds."
Influences ranging from Bob Dylan to French painter Eugene Delacroix and flags are infused into the dynamic abstract paintings that make up "Real in Itself," Aaron Holz's Kiechel Fine Arts exhibition.
Choosing artists for a new Lied Center for Performing Arts season is easy. Getting them booked to come to Lincoln is a puzzle.
The return of Yo-Yo Ma, American Ballet Theatre and Danny Elfman along with newcomers Diana Krall, Alton Brown and "Winnie The Pooh" highlight the Lied Center's 2022-23 season that will also include the Lincoln premiere of "Hamilton."
The weekly show, which doesn't begin until host Brad Stewart high-fives everyone in the room — a homage to comic Ed Salazar, who raised the curtain on the first Zoolarious show by doing just that — will celebrate its eighth anniversary Sunday.
Wednesday's production of "Oklahoma!" at the Lied Center for Performing Arts has been canceled.
Tuesday's show was canceled close to showtime after a member of the cast was diagnosed with an unspecified illness.
Some 45 years after he left Lincoln for New York, actor Mitch Tebo will be back in the city where he began performing, playing the role he originated on Broadway in the touring company production of “Oklahoma!”
It’s not the World War II era “Oklahoma!” that will make its Nebraska debut at the Lied Center for Performing Arts next week.