MFA Dance candidates LaTefia Bradley and Jen Graham present their thesis concerts.
In this multidisciplinary devised piece, spoken word, hip-hop, jazz, short plays and more fuse together in a search for answers to central questions of identity.
This relentlessly paced serio-comedy explores how our infinite access to inspiring, mundane, crucial, insignificant information affects how we connect to each other – and ourselves.
This reimagining of the Orpheus and Eurydice myth is told through the heroine’s eyes, offering a fresh perspective on her journey.
Penned in Russian by a Ukranian playwright and translated into English, this thought-provoking satire is set in the not-so-distant-future where love is thought to be a myth.
The game of Victorian-era courting goes hilariously awry in this classic comedy of manners.
Against a backdrop of 1920s jazz era music, a couple setsout to throw the party to end all parties, escalating to a deadly game of one-upsmanship.
MFA Dance candidates Colette Krogol and Matt Reeves present their thesis work in a joint concert that exhibits the overlap between Krogol’s exploration of her Cuban-American heritage and Reeve’s examination of origin myths and metaphors of darkness. The two choreographers present a unified performance — enhanced by interactive multimedia design elements — that explores the themes of waiting, transitions and transformations over time, juxtapositions of old and new and the possibilities of partnering and lifting.
The University of Maryland partners with The Kennedy Center’s 25th anniversary New Visions/ New Voices festival.
Hauntings by Julia Smith and Invoking Justice by Curtis Stedge