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Contributing editor Tad Simons is an award-winning journalist whose writing on the local arts scene has appeared in the Twin Cities Reader, City Pages, St. Paul Pioneer Press, American Theatre magazine, BackStage, Variety and the Washington Post. Over his 25 year career, Tad has covered theater, books, music, visual arts, dance, film, and performance art (including politics). Tad’s articles and essays on these and other subjects have won more than 30 local and national awards for editorial excellence.
Bradley Greenwald revives a tour de force performance at the Jungle Theater.
An ambitious new era for local dance is about to begin. The world is watching. Will the Cowles Center deliver the audiences?
This global art initiative will raise awareness for the importance of clean water in a series of dances that will take place across the world.
Culture is thriving in the Twin Cities. We've got the highlights.
The Walker's annual Out There performance series features the best (and quirkiest) Europe has to offer.
Weird, but Wonderful
The Rolling Stones’ Zip Code Tour plays TCF bank Stadium on June 3. But, really how much longer can this go on?
For the past several years, the Museum of Russian Art in south Minneapolis has been quietly mounting one extraordinary show after another. Its latest show, The Romanovs: Legacy of an Empire Lost, which opened last weekend, is another stunner.
At an all-ages show coming straight off a couple gigs in the Midwest, the Heiruspecs got a warm welcome back to the Twin Cities last night at the Triple Rock.
Thirty-five bucks is a steep ticket price for a jazz band.
After watching Bill McCallum’s Tom Wingfield smoke a pack of Chesterfields through the opening monologue of The Glass Menagerie at the Guthrie, I can almost forgive Star Tribune theater critic Rohan Preston for rhetorically asking if this play has any relevance for today’s audience.
Flaneur Productions’ short works showcase, Dérive, began with two constraints: a fragment of text—apocalyptic, bizarre—and a location—a windowy room on the top floor of the now-defunct Northwestern Casket Company.
The Ivey Awards popped up three years ago as a way to honor the Twin Cities theater community.
Some years ago, in a report that may or may not be credible, it was asserted that young people supposedly get more of their news now from fake news shows like The Daily Show and The Colbert Report than they do from real news shows or newspapers—which the kiddies don’t watch or read, in any case, and certainly don’t trust.
Like most everyone else in this Us Weekly, Access Hollywood–ized world of ours, I know more than I’d like about the assorted catfights and chemical dependencies of the Paris, Lindsay, and Britney set.
I hate to admit this, but I've never seen Duluth folk singer/guitarist Charlie Parr perform live.
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