Home The Washington Diplomat March 2019 Events – March 2019

Events – March 2019












Through March 17

The Gifts of Tony Podesta

The first major exhibition drawn from the museum’s Corcoran Legacy Collection features photography and sculpture donated by Tony Podesta over the past decade to the Corcoran Gallery of Art, which is now part of the American University Museum’s holdings.

American University Museum


Through March 17

Jiří Kolář (1912-2002): Forms of Visual Poetry

During the communist regime in Czechoslovakia, modernist Czech poet and visual artist Jiří Kolář (1914-2002) encountered considerable challenges, including a prison sentence for the critical stance toward the system expressed in his poetry. Whether because “images” were less easily censurable than “words” or for other, personal reasons, from about 1959, he focused exclusively on visual arts. Yet most of his mixed-media works remained profoundly concerned with the word/image relationship, and can best be described as “visual” poetry.

American University Museum


Through March 17

Michael B. Platt + Carole A. Beane: Influences and Connections

Standing at the foot of Australia’s sacred sandstone monolith known as Uluru, Michael B. Platt and Carol A. Beane envisioned a world invisible to many others. The world is at once primordial and imminent, spiritual and mortal. Inspired by the ancestral stories told by the indigenous keepers of Australia’s most sacred grounds, Platt and Beane fuse poetic image with word.

American University Museum


March 22 to July 28

Ursula von Rydingsvard: The Contour of Feeling

This major exhibition celebrating one of the most influential sculptors working today marks the most ambitious Ursula von Rydingsvard exhibition to date in the United States and her first solo exhibition in Washington, D.C. Featuring 30 sculptures, a wall installation and 10 works on paper, the exhibition focuses on the artist’s signature works — monumental, organic-shaped sculptures made from carved cedar wood — as well as other pieces that are on view in this project for the first time.

National Museum of Women in the Arts


Through March 29

Open to Interpretation

Artist Claudia Samper focuses on birds as her subject matter, closely observing them and growing to appreciate their apparent freedom, inclination to explore, early rising habits, dedication to their young, lyrical songs and their colorful plumage. Using these avian metaphors, she creates paintings, drawings and transparencies to explore the perception of human communication.

Embassy of Argentina


Through March 31

First Chefs: Fame and Foodways from Britain to the Americas

Just like today, getting food from farm to table in the early modern British world was hard work. And just like today, most of that hard work went unrecognized. “First Chefs” tells the stories of the named and unnamed heroes of early modern food culture, and juxtaposes the extravagance of an increasingly cosmopolitan and wealthy upper class against the human cost of its pleasures: the millions of enslaved women, children, men, servants, gardeners, street criers and laborers who toiled to feed themselves and many others.

Folger Shakespeare Library


Through April 14

Ambreen Butt – Mark My Words

This is the first solo exhibition in Washington, D.C., for Pakistani-American artist Ambreen Butt (born 1969). Featuring 13 mixed-media works on paper, “Mark My Words” reveals the connection between the artist’s global consciousness and the physical mark-making techniques that she uses to create her works.

National Museum of Women in the Arts


Through April 22

The Culture of Time and Space

This exhibition of digital media art explores the convergence of Korean traditional beauty and contemporary technology, featuring works by Korean media artist HyeGyung Kim. Kim focuses on the convergence of digital media and Taoism through the medium of East Asian antiques. She experiments with connections between digital media and traditional Oriental art that represents Korean beauty through projection mapping and interactive media. Ultimately, Kim hopes to provide an experience beyond space and time through this artistic dialogue, while also introducing the vibrancy of Korean contemporary media art and the deep connections possible between traditional aesthetic values and today’s digital technologies.

Korean Cultural Center


Through April 28

Dream of Reality: An Homage to Joy Laville from the Kimberly Collection

The Mexican Cultural Institute presents works from its Kimberly Collection showcasing the paintings of Joy Laville in dialogue with some of her contemporaries, who, like her, worked and lived in Mexico and shared similar thematic obsessions and traces of the plastic language.

Mexican Cultural Institute


Through April 28

Rafael Lozano-Hemmer: Pulse

Innovative Mexican-Canadian artist Rafael Lozano-Hemmer brings the largest interactive technology exhibition to the Hirshhorn. “Pulse” takes up the entire second level, with three major installations using heart-rate sensors to create audiovisual experiences from visitors’ biometric data. Together, the biometric signatures will create spellbinding sequences of soundscapes, lights and animations.

Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden


Through May 19

PINK Ranchos and Other Ephemeral Zip Codes

Through this series of interconnected works, Colombian-American artist Carolina Mayorga invites the audience to enter a PINK-mented reality and experience her bicultural interpretations of those living inside ranchos, cambuches, shelters and other ephemeral zip codes. This site-specific multimedia project is the result of a year of artistic investigation on issues of home and homelessness and the artist’s fascination with the color pink. By applying the pigment to women and children (characters typically associated with home), memories of her native Colombia, 14 years of residency in D.C. and AMA’s permanent collection, she has created a pleasing environment to contrast the experiences of those living in exile, displacement, dislocation, relocation and eviction.

OAS Art Museum of the Americas


Through May 19

Zilia Sánchez: Soy Isla (I Am an Island)

The Phillips presents the first museum retrospective of Cuban artist Zilia Sánchez. This long-overdue exhibition examines the artist’s prolific yet largely unknown career that spans almost 70 years, featuring more than 60 works including paintings, works on paper, shaped canvases and sculptural pieces, alongside illustrations, design sketches and ephemera. Many of Sánchez’s works reference protagonists from ancient mythology (such as Trojans, Amazonians, and Antigone—all warriors and female heroines). Others have reoccurring motifs of lunar shapes, erotic topologies and tattoo drawings that map physical and psychological spaces.

The Phillips Collection


Through September 2019

Shaping Clay in Ancient Iran

Potters in ancient Iran were fascinated by the long-beaked waterfowl and rams with curled horns around them. This exhibition of ceramics produced in northwestern Iran highlights animal-shaped vessels as well as jars and bowls decorated with animal figures.

Arthur M. Sackler Gallery


Through Sept. 29, 2019

Good as Gold: Fashioning Senegalese Women

In the cities of the West African nation of Senegal, stylish women have often used jewelry as part of an overall strategy of exhibiting their elegance and prestige. Rooted in the Wolof concept of sañse (dressing up, looking and feeling good), “Good as Gold” examines the production, display, and circulation of gold in Senegal as it celebrates a significant gift of gold jewelry to the National Museum of African Art’s collection.

National Museum of African Art


Through Oct. 20

Striking Iron: The Art of African Blacksmiths

More than 225 works of art — including blades and currencies in myriad shapes and sizes, wood sculptures studded with iron, musical instruments and elaborate body adornments — reveal the histories of invention and technical sophistication that led African blacksmiths to transform one of Earth’s most fundamental natural resources into objects of life-changing utility, empowerment, prestige, artistry and spiritual potency.

National Museum of African Art


Through Nov. 17, 2019

Portraits of the World: Korea

Pioneering feminist artist Yun Suknam (born 1939) uses portraiture to gain insights into the lives of women, past and present. A wood assemblage portrait of her mother is the centerpiece of this exhibition, which includes portraits of American artists such as Louise Bourgeois, Louise Nevelson, Marisol, Kiki Smith and Nancy Spero.

National Portrait Gallery



Through March 3

The Washington Ballet: The Sleeping Beauty

The romantic and timeless tale of a magical kiss and the beloved story of Princess Aurora, her handsome prince and the evil Carabosse. A quintessential classical ballet inspired by the fairy tale of true love’s kiss and the triumph of good over evil. Tickets are $25 to $160.

Kennedy Center Eisenhower Theater


March 6 to 9

World Stages: Cirkus Cirkör – Limits

Sweden’s Cirkus Cirkör has consistently explored and defied limits through performances and research projects, as well as through the interactions of circus and society, audiences and participants. In light of Europe’s ever-tightening boundaries against the world beyond its borders, and the consequences that closed borders bring in their wake, Cirkus Cirkör’s voice as an advocate for crossing boundaries has grown stronger. Tickets are $19 to $85.

Kennedy Center Eisenhower Theater


Tue., March 19, 7:30 p.m.

Akiko Kitamura’s Cross Transit

“Cross Transit” steps into the history of folk culture in Cambodia as captured by photographer Kim Hak and transformed into movement by international choreographer and dancer Akiko Kitamura. Tickets are $29 to $39.

Kennedy Center Terrace Theater



Fri., March 1, 6 p.m.

A Conversation with Justice Sonia Sotomayor and Eva Longoria Bastón

In this family-friendly event, Sotomayor will discuss her life story, from her birthplace in the South Bronx through her journey to become the first Hispanic and third woman appointed to the Supreme Court. Tickets are $22.25.

GW Lisner Auditorium


Thu., March 7, 6 p.m.

Art and Urban Planning Policy

What is the relationship between urban planning policy and creativity? Our guest speakers will explore the intersections of art, innovation, and policy. Andres Blanco from the Inter-American Development Bank’s Housing and Urban Development’s Cities Lab will moderate a talk on the subject and provide insights on the role of creative platforms and innovation that transform sustainable urban development in the region. For information, visit www.iadb.org/en/exhibitions.

IDB Cultural Center


Thu., March 7, 6:45 p.m.

The Spanish Craze by Richard Kagan

“The Spanish Craze” is the compelling story of the centuries-long fascination with the history, literature, art, culture, and architecture of Spain in the United States. Professor Richard L. Kagan of the Library of Congress offers a revisionist understanding of the origins of hispanidad in America, tracing its origins from the Early Republic to the New Deal. Admission is free but RSVP is required; for information, visit www.spainculture.us/city/washington-dc/.

Former Residence of the Ambassadors of Spain


Sat., March 9, 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.

Churchill: The Man Behind the Myths

In a wide-ranging daylong examination, historian Kevin Matthews discusses Winston Churchill’s tempestuous career as an army officer, war correspondent, member of Parliament, and minister in both Liberal and Conservative governments to reveal a man too often hidden by the post-World War II myths that surround him. Tickets are $160, including lunch; for information, visit smithsonianassociates.org.

S. Dillon Ripley Center


Wed., March 13, 6:45 p.m.

Dubai: The Gulf’s Emerald City

Dubai is all about dazzle: soaring skyscrapers, ultra-luxurious hotels and shopping developments. It has also been criticized as artificial city, and a place more hospitable to monied foreign visitors than its own residents — 85 percent of whom come from other countries. Urban scholar Yasser Elsheshtawy examines how members of the city’s marginalized and invisible communities were able to carve out places in which they can feel at home. Tickets are $30; for information, visit smithsonianassociates.org.

S. Dillon Ripley Center


Sat., March 16, 9:30 a.m. to 4:15 p.m.

Morocco’s Royal Cities: An Artistic and Cultural Mosaic

The rich textures and monuments of Morocco’s four royal cities — Fez, Marrakesh, Meknes, and Rabat — reflect their positions on the crossroads of Northwest Africa’s trade routes with the Western Mediterranean and the Islamic world. In this richly illustrated day-long program, art historian Lawrence Butler explores Morocco’s great royal cities over time, through the lenses of art and architecture. Tickets are $140; for information, visit smithsonianassociates.org.

S. Dillon Ripley Center


Wed., March 20, 6:30 p.m.

The Story of H by Marina Perezagua

Spanish writer Marina Perezagua presents her new book, “The Story of H,” which describes a searing quest by a Japanese woman and an American soldier to find a girl who goes missing in the aftermath of Hiroshima, a journey that spans the globe and travels to the darkest corners of the human mind and memory. For information, visit www.spainculture.us/city/washington-dc/.




March 3 to 29

Francophonie Festival

The D.C. Francophonie Cultural Festival celebrates the diversity and richness of the French language and Francophone communities around the world through a series of cultural events and outreach programs presented every spring in the capital of the United States. 2019 highlights include “The Syrian Refugee Crisis: Canadian Response and Global Context (Québec)” on March 11; a meet and greet with artist Jacqueline Ravelomanana at the Embassy of Madagascar on March 22; and La Grande Fête at the French Embassy on March 29. For information, visit www.francophonie-dc.org.

Various locations



Sun., March 3, 5:30 p.m.

Johannes Moser and Till Fellner

The “radiant playing” (The Baltimore Sun) of German-Canadian cellist Johannes Moser unites with the refined artistry of Austrian pianist Till Fellner. Together, they juxtapose Beethoven’s intimate Op. 102 sonatas, written in 1815, with a varied group of works from a century later. Tickets are $42; for information, visit http://acfdc.org.

Shriver Hall, Baltimore, Md.


Wed., March 6, 7:30 p.m.

Washington Performing Arts: Steven Isserlis, Cello

Acclaimed worldwide for his profound musicianship and technical mastery, British cellist Steven Isserlis enjoys a unique and distinguished career as a soloist, chamber musician, educator, author and broadcaster. Tickets are $55.

Kennedy Center Terrace Theater


Mon., March 11, 7 p.m.

Diego Guerrero

Spanish artist Diego Guerrero has always transcended Flamenco in his music. Guerrero is not only a singer, but also a multifaceted musical producer, arranger, composer and guitarist, and one of the top reference points when it comes to the fusion of Flamenco with other genres like Afro-Cuban rumba or jazz. Tickets are $15 to $25; for information, visit www.spainculture.us/city/washington-dc/.

Former Residence of the Ambassadors of Spain


Tue., March 12, 7 p.m.

María Terremoto

Spanish artist María Terremoto comes from the Terremoto family musical legacy. She was the youngest artist to ever receive the Giraldillo Award for New Artist at the Seville Flamenco Biennial, and she just released her first album, “La huella de mi sentío,” in which she presents the cantes (songs) that have been with her since childhood. Tickets are $15 to $25; for information, visit www.spainculture.us/city/washington-dc/.

Former Residence of the Ambassadors of Spain


Wed., March 13, 8 p.m.,

Thu., March 14, 8 p.m.

Habib Koité and Bassekou Kouyate

Habib Koité , “Mali’s biggest pop star” (Rolling Stone), is joined by “the Hendrix of his instrument” (Uncut Magazine), Ngoni player Bassekou Kouyate for two collaborative performances bringing innovation and a sense of togetherness to The Barns. Tickets are $45 to $55.

Wolf Trap


Fri., March 15, 7:30 p.m.

Elham Fanoos, Piano

Elham Fanoos is a leading Afghan pianist of his generation. His life’s work is to represent a positive face of Afghanistan’s future and to provide hope to musicians and artists living under threats to their creative expression all around the world. Fanoos has performed as a soloist on State Department-sponsored appearances at the Kennedy Center and Carnegie Hall in New York City. He also performed at the Library of Congress for the 2017 Anne Frank Awards Ceremony, and he has played for members of the diplomatic corps of Australia, China, Germany, Italy and Korea. Tickets are $125, including Afghan buffet; for information, visit www.embassyseries.org.

Embassy of Afghanistan


Sun., March 24, 3 p.m.

Vienna to Hollywood: Chamber Music at the Barns

A number of Viennese composers successfully bridged the void between the concert hall and the movie theater: this performance explores the robust harmonies of two such composers, violinist Fritz Kreisler and Erich Korngold. Violinist Sean Lee and the Sitkovetsky Trio make their Barns debuts. Tickets are $40.

Wolf Trap


Tue., March 26, 7:30 p.m.

Lobkowicz Trio

All three members of the Lobkowicz Trio are renowned soloists and chamber players who have made a name for their ensemble both at home and abroad on the International Johannes Brahms Competition 2014 in Pörtschach, Austria, where they took home the top prizes. Tickets are $95, including buffet and wine; for information, visit www.embassyseries.org.

Embassy of the Czech Republic


Fri., March 29, 7:30 p.m.

A Night in Vienna:

Julian Schwarz, Cello

Marika Bournaki, Piano

Marika Bournaki is a Canadian pianist who has toured internationally as a soloist and recitalist, and was the subject of the award-winning documentary “I am Not a Rockstar,” chronicling her development from age 12 to 20. Julian Schwarz is an Austrian-American cellist from Seattle who was the first-prize winner at the 2013 Inaugural Schoenfeld International String Competition in Hong Kong. Together, they will play a program of Beethoven, Shubert, Schumann and other classics. Tickets are $75, including reception with wine; for information, visit www.embassyseries.org.

Embassy of Austria



March 1 to April 14

Aaron Posner’s JQA

“JQA” shines a spotlight with humor and care on an ineffectual presidency, the idea of government and how a society lives in relationship to it, and the American experiment as it continues to evolve. Tickets are $40 to $95.

Arena Stage


Through March 3


After a bad health scare, Octavia decides to put off her troubles and blow off some serious steam with her friends June and Imani. Will one last epic night on the town — a true test of their friendship full of outrageous, absurd encounters — lead to epiphany or disaster? Tickets start at $46.

Woolly Mammoth Theatre Company


Through March 3

The Master and Margarita

The Devil descends on 1930s Moscow, wreaking havoc on the city’s corrupt literary and social elite. Meanwhile, a brilliant writer known as the Master is imprisoned in a psychiatric hospital by Soviet censors, and his devoted lover Margarita joins forces with the Devil and his demonic crew in a courageous effort to rescue the Master from his fate. What follows is a diabolical extravaganza complete with a satanic magic show, a fast-talking black cat, and a midnight ball hosted by the Devil himself. Tickets are $19 to $45; for information, visit www.constellationtheatre.org.

Source Theater


Through March 3

The Old Man, The Youth, and The Sea

(El Viejo, El Joben y El Mar)

Forced into exile for political reasons, Spain’s renowned philosopher Miguel de Unamuno confronts a young fisherman, a general and a journalist about their beliefs regarding freedom, reason and faith while he plans his escape from the island of Fuerteventura. Tickets are $48.

GALA Hispanic Theatre


March 4 to 24


Using accounts of the extravagant banquets and sumptuous feasts held by the aristocracy of the late 17th-century as a springboard, “Confection” is a multisensory dance/theater performance that contemplates cultures of consumption and poses the questions: How much does sweetness cost, and what are we willing to devour to satisfy our appetites? In this 45-minute experience, audiences are granted exclusive access to the Folger’s magnificent Paster and Sedgwick-Bond Reading Rooms, with a performance that winds its way through these massive and ornate spaces, and are invited to savor bite-sized delights designed by local pâtissiers. Tickets are $40 to $60.

Folger Shakespeare Library


March 6 to April 7

Queen of Basel

It’s Art Basel, Miami’s weeklong party for the rich and famous, where socialite darling Julie reigns over the blowout her real estate mogul father is throwing at his South Beach hotel. But when her fiancé dumps her in front of the crowd, Julie hides from her humiliation — and her father — in the hotel’s barely used storage kitchen. Her companions are Christine, a cocktail waitress who recently fled violence in Venezuela, and Christine’s fiancé John, an Uber driver from the Miami slums. This explosive elixir of power, class, and race in Latinx communities is a bold and contemporary take on August Strindberg’s “Miss Julie” by vibrant rising voice Hilary Bettis. Tickets are $20 to $90.

Studio Theatre


March 8 to May 22

Into the Woods

In Stephen Sondheim and James Lapine’s imaginative, darkly comical remix of beloved fairytales, a baker and his wife set out to reverse a witch’s curse in hopes of having a child of their own. The couple’s quest takes them into the woods, where they encounter Little Red Ridinghood, Jack and his beanstalk, a cautious Cinderella, a sequestered Rapunzel and a couple of lovelorn princes. Tickets are $20 to $83.

Ford’s Theatre


March 9 to 23


GALita, a program of GALA geared toward families, presents the art and life of Pablo Picasso through his memories of family and friends and his love of bullfights, the circus and all types of performances. Using music, dance, and puppets, “Picasso” explores the artist’s life and what inspired him. Tickets are $10 for children and $12 for adults.

GALA Hispanic Theatre


Through March 10


A brilliant poet and soldier, Cyrano de Bergerac apparently has it all — except the confidence to win the heart of his beloved Roxane. Lacking traditional good looks and the ability to truly “fit in,” Cyrano partners with his handsome friend Christian, also in love with Roxane but lacking Cyrano’s way with words. Synetic Theater will apply its unique physical storytelling and a stylistic twist to this commedia-inspired wordless adaptation of “Cyrano.” Tickets are $20.

Synetic Theater


Through March 10

The Heiress

After growing up subjected to her father’s disinterest and strong resentment, a young woman in the 1850s discovers what love is in her journey toward independence, growth and strength, without an impactful female role model in her life. Tickets are $40 to $95.

Arena Stage


Through March 10

Nell Gwynn

A humble orange seller from the streets of Drury Lane steps onto the stage and becomes the darling of the Restoration theater. Nell discovers one of her biggest fans is none other than Charles II. Smitten with Nell’s spirit, the king brings her to court as a favorite mistress. Tickets are $42 to $79.

Folger Theatre


Through March 10

Richard the Third

“Richard the Third” is the ultimate story of villainy, charting the rise of a tyrant who will stop at nothing to gain power. As he climbs ever higher, Richard bends the world to his will until even his mother can’t bear to own him. A study of both character and society, the play comments sharply on how a nation allows itself to fall into line. Please call for ticket information.

Shakespeare Theatre Company


Tue., March 12, 7 p.m.

Reading: Yours, Lise – Exile Letters by Meitner, Physicist.

Austrian-Swedish physicist Lise Meitner is one of the most renowned women in science. In 1944, Otto Hahn won the Nobel Prize in Chemistry for the discovery of the nuclear fission of uranium, the splitting of the atom — a research project Meitner and Hahn started together. In 1938, Meitner, who was Jewish, fled Nazi Germany but still contributed to the research and the breakthrough discovery. From her exile, Meitner corresponded with Hahn, thus the nuclear fission plays a major role in their letters. However, the loss of her work and friends weighed hard on her; her loneliness as well as her concern for the world in these dark times are addressed frequently in her letters, revealing an extremely sensitive, profound and eloquent person. Musician and producer Stefan Frankenberger has created an audiobook based on the letters from exile between Meitner and Hahn, a staged reading of which will be performed by local actors Jennifer Mendenhall and Michael Kramer. Admission is free but registration is required and can be made at http://acfdc.org.

Embassy of Austria


March 12 to 13

Theater from the Middle East and North Africa: Jogging

A Lebanese woman follows a daily routine of jogging to keep herself safe from obesity, bone diseases and anxiety, creating a connection between her intimate personal space and the city. Tickets are $15.

Kennedy Center Terrace Gallery


March 14 to 16

World Stages: The Last Supper

Making its U.S. premiere, this darkly comedic satire highlights the harsh indifference of the bourgeoisie in Egypt and the hollow exchanges that masquerade as human connection. Tickets are $15 to $35.

Kennedy Center Family Theater


Fri., March 15, 8 p.m.,

Sat., March 16, 8 p.m.

Poetic Chicle – The Return of Loco Culebra

In “Poetic Chicle,” Quique Avilés returns to the stage as Loco Culebra, defender of los cafecitos, whom God has sent to earth to check on the state of refugees and immigrants in the Trump era. Through Loco Culebra, we follow Chamba, a Salvadoran child vendor who travels over three decades and three borders to the United States, where he gets an education, marries and becomes a citizen. Chamba’s American dream, however, is threatened when President Trump ends temporary protected status for his mother and thousands of others who now face deportation. Tickets are $20.

GALA Hispanic Theatre


March 16 to 30

Washington National Opera: Faust

A man who sells his soul for worldly gain finds a perfect home in the Beltway as Washington National Opera stages Charles Gounod’s 1859 opera “Faust,” performed in French with projected English titles. After a 25-year absence from its stage, WNO resurrects the French classic filled with depression, damnation and demons, in which the aging Dr. Faust exchanges heaven’s rewards for earth’s mortal pleasures, only to learn his salvation is tragically bound to others. Tickets start at $45.

Kennedy Center Opera House


March 23 to 31

La Paloma at the Wall

The InSeries takes “La Verbena de la Paloma,” Spain’s most beloved zarzuela, and sets it at the U.S.-Mexico border between Tijuana and San Diego, where a migrant woman from Central America, deported when seeking asylum in the U.S., waits for news of the daughter from whom she’s been separated. Tickets are $45; for information, visit www.inseries.org.

GALA Hispanic Theatre


Through March 31

Vanity Fair

Becky Sharp never blushes. As the wily Becky and her gentle friend Amelia scale social ladders and hurdle the whims of fate, only one question matters: How do you get what you want in life? This new adaptation harnesses the frivolity of Thackeray’s novel while recasting its (anti) heroines as complex, vibrant women, delivering “a gift to actors and a goody bag for its audience” (The New York Times). Please call for ticket information.

Shakespeare Theatre Company


Through April 7

Masterpieces of the Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity

Three women — an art restorer, her nurse and their military captor — are trapped in a ravaged museum during a catastrophic hundred years’ war. Tasked with restoring a damaged Rembrandt painting, the women find common shreds of humanity as they try to save a small symbol of beauty in their broken world. Please call for ticket information.

Signature Theatre