There were some parts of the dance were I felt like there should have been more improvement, but overall everyone was pleased from this remarkable performance. The first act started with the dance called Stepford Girls. It was very nice and had many movements in that part. I liked the idea of how it’s meant to show the modern era by having the phone as an example.
The play was very silly, but it also had its deeper moments. For example, when Gideon went to bring Adam back from the mountains. They had a tense moment, where Gideon stood up to Adam and punched him on the face— something no other brother would have done. All was complemented by the live band that played in the background and lights
This gave me more energy to give an outstanding show. Furthermore, the crowd appeared surprised when I used profanity. At first, I assumed the audience would not enjoy the language. Surprisingly, the listeners had a great level of maturity, for they appreciated my song despite my vulgar diction. I received a standing ovation when I
The height he got on his jumps was astounding and his eyes dared the audience to watch him. The lighting for this piece was by far better and was harsher, to reflect upon the style of the dancing, which allowed the movements to be seen well. Unlike the piece before it, it complimented Katen’s dancing, instead of blurring and softening it to an
The antagonist, Angela, suffers from this. In the beginning, Angela cares for Bridget and takes her under her wing (2). About Angela and her German boyfriend, Ohlin writes, “They liked to make a fuss over people and put on elaborate dinner parties, and then they’d get drunk and spend the night bickering. It was tedious, and yet you had to indulge them, because you could see how much they enjoyed it, this performance of adulthood” (2). By this, Ohlin shows how Angela, initially, is aware of how she portrays herself to others; she puts on an act and pretends to be an adult.
Like the night they caught Mr. Van Dan steeling food because he wanted more for himself. Mrs. Frank became so outraged she demanded Mr. and Mrs. Van Dan to leave the annex imminently because of all of their rude behavior. Mr. Van Dan being so embarrassed and ashamed that he became physically ill. Even though he had been very rude to her, Anne helped him get to the bathroom and tells her mother to let them stay in the annex. So there you have it that’s
Mikasa isn 't jealous. She doesn 't do jealous. She just doesn 't like Annie, that 's all. Never had; never will, Mikasa decides, taking a long, contemplating sip of her Pepsi as she watches Annie giggle a little too hard at one of Eren 's jokes—most likely the one about Sarah falling off of the swing, followed by the whole knock-knock joke that once made Mikasa laugh so hard she cried.
Asher is very humorous, and he excels at making everyone laugh. He is very practiced at causes chuckles, and can always be counted on to get everyone to start giggling. It is not necessarily that he knows a lot of jokes, which he does, but it is more the fact that he can turn everyday events into something to laugh at. Much of his humor is not that complex, but it can still crack you up. Despite his age, Asher is a seasoned comedian with many tricks up his
The fight between Roderigo, doer of Iago’s dirty work, and Cassio gets Cassio’s position of lieutenant revoked. Cassio allows for Iago trick him into drinking, where he gets so drunk that he fights Roderigo, who Iago set up to pick a fight with. If Cassio had seen the reason in not drinking, because he knows that he has “poor and unhappy brains for drinking” (Shakespeare II.iii.30-31), he may have not fought Roderigo, but he completely ignores reason, and drinks. After his position is taken away, he asks Iago for advice on how to get his job back, and Iago suggests that he befriend Desdemona.
It was fascinating because it was filled with umpteen of details and I was able to paint pictures of the stories. All in all, though, the plot really amused me and I couldn 't wait to see what would happen at the end. I liked the way the stories kept me tied up and that it wasn 't just a predictable fairy tale. I loved the ending of the stories because it didn 't just lay everything out flat. But it left me imagining what would go on to happen between the two couples.
The Bonnie and Clyde ballet was excellent. It was performed at the Dorothy Jemison Theater. The theater had elevated seats so everyone could see the stage which is helpful. At first I was kind of confused with what was going in the play, but after reading the program book where they described the scenes. This helped me understand the ballet and the meaning behind it.
39 Steps is a play that's a comedic spoof of The 39 Steps film. The play is currently playing at the Union Square Theater and this is the first time that I have ever seen a play in my life and it was a one of a kind experience. With its 4 actors playing over 150 roles is a play that's quick and fast paced for the one that enjoy it. The purpose of the playwright is to use quick changing scenes to be a comedic spoof. It uses satire to overexaggerate a majority of the scenes in the play.
Apparel exceeded my expectations. I have been to several Broadway Lights shows in Charlotte over the years, and this production is one of the better ones I’ve seen, if not the best. The stage was designed very well for the show, the story was excellently written, and the play resonated well with a contemporary audience. My immediate response to the layout of the theater was that I didn’t like it because I am not a huge fan of theater performances in the round.
Angel Street (Gaslight) Review All throughout October and a week into November, the Loretto Hilton’s Repertory Theatre decided to perform Angel Street (Gaslight), a classic play set in the late 1800’s about a husband and a somewhat “delusional” wife who is paranoid about what goes on at night. The play first entered the stage in 1938, and the people I saw in the audience Sunday afternoon were probably just as old as the play itself. The play started off with a man named Jack Manningham (Clark Scott Carmichael) and his wife Bella Manningham (Janie Brookshire). Brookshire’s accent started off a little shaky, but it was overshadowed by the amazing performance she put on that reflected Belle’s increasing paranoia throughout the play.