Tags » Soulpepper

Theatre News: July 16 - July 22

Local News

ICYMI: It’s still Just for Laughs!! Looks like JFL is teaming up with an Australian company in the hopes of establishing an “international circuit of comedy festivals” 481 more words

QDF Musings

Kim's Convenience: Canadian Goodness Imported by Soulpepper

Kim’s Convenience: Canadian Goodness Imported by Soulpepper

By Ross

Today, it seems, is the day for truth to come out at Kim’s Convenience, the beautifully crafted play brought to us by the award winning Canadian theatre company, Soulpepper that has literally taken over the Pershing Square Signature Center. 730 more words

Ross Says:

#Canada150 Day 183

VideoCabaret spectacularly conjures the era of Confederation in four tragicomic one-act plays, presented in two parts.

Confederation – John A. Macdonald masterminds the deal-making that leads to the fireworks on July 1, 1867. 54 more words

Canada 150

Happy APPA's Day!

Appa (father in Korean) or Mr. Kim is the main character in Kim’s Convenience. It is his store and his family at the centre of the drama. 854 more words

My Canada, 123/150: Our dramatic history

To those who say Canadian history is dull, I say, yay, verily: Get thee to VideoCabaret.

Since 1985, this Toronto-based theatre company, led by playwrights Michael Hollingsworth and Deanne Taylor, have been writing and producing plays about Canada’s history: there are currently 21 of them, gathered under the umbrella name of… 687 more words


Stage: Spoon River

Based on Edgar Lee Masters’ Spoon River Anthology, a collection of short poems, this musical adaptation features the residents of a small town mid-west graveyard returning to share stories of their lives and deaths with curious passersby. 856 more words

Stage Reviews

Stage: Of Human Bondage

Adapted from W. Somerset Maugham’s epic novel of the name name, Of Human Bondage focuses on medical student Philip Carey’s obsessive love for manipulative tea-shop waitress Mildred Rogers, and explores themes of art, class and privilege, and love. 981 more words

Stage Reviews