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The play 'Mala' aims to normalize difficult conversations about being a caregiver

Melinda Lopez wrote her play 'Mala' while tending to her ill mother and wrestling with the reality that she was dying. The show is being performed in both English and Spanish productions at the Old Globe until June 12, and will then travel around Southern California.


'The more they ban me, the more people want me': Tokischa's hardcore rap draws fans, and critics

Tokischa, who has collaborated with RosalAa and J Balvin, raps about sex and drugs, telling stories from her life that have earned her both fans and critics.


The Hollywood Bowl at 100: Tell us your favorite memories of the iconic venue

The Hollywood Bowl's first season of programming happened in 1922. To mark the 100th anniversary of its opening, we want to hear your memories of the Bowl.


Six picks for your L.A. weekend: 'Hamlet,' Verdi's 'Aida,' a bug fair and more

'Hamlet' at Antaeus Theatre Company. Verdi's 'Aida' at Los Angeles Opera. Bug Fair 2022 at the Natural History Museum.


The housing crisis takes the stage at REDCAT's 'The Most Beautiful Home ... Maybe'

'A Beautiful Home...Maybe' at REDCAT is a multimedia performance that explores a hypothetical future where everybody has a home, via an exploration of the many times in history when many people didn't.


Review: The environmental impact of composers Ellen Reid and Gabriela Ortiz, indoors and out

Ellen Reid's "Floodplain" for L.A. Chamber Orchestra and Gabriela Ortiz's "Altar de Cuerta" for the L.A. Phil put environmental art in new contexts.


Commentary: Hollywood helped build the cult of the perfect green lawn into a disaster genre

Lush green lawns are baked into the DNA of Hollywood's image of itself. But like it or not, the climate is changing, and L.A. must change with it.


This weekend, look up to the heavens: A kite 'gallery in the sky' will fly over L.A.

Artist Audrey Chan's handmade kites will anchor Clockshop's second kite festival, which celebrates diverse cultural histories and access to public land.


For the love of apartment signs! (A tribute to the most overlooked letters in L.A.)

The most overlooked letters in the city aren't on billboards. They are on the sides of the buildings we call home


How an aging Tudor's ADU reunited a family and brought them closer together

The 1926 Tudor in South Pasadena was grandmother's for 30 years. Now the property houses three generations, thanks to an ADU.


Review: Artist Kevin Beasley wields resin like amber for trapping life's transient flies

With his Regen Projects debut, artist Kevin Beasley uses the toxicity of polyurethane resin materials to give his work a subtle edge.


Review: Mark Dion tackles extinction in his artaand offers neither false hope nor despondency

Mark Dion, whose first L.A. solo art show is on view at Tanya Bonakdar Gallery, has extinction on its mind.


Review: In striving to be modern, the Wallis makes a mockery of 'King Lear'

An updated version of Shakespeare's tragedy, set amid a climate apocalypse, stars Joe Morton as King Lear.


Why A Noise Within built an onstage pool for its latest play, 'Metamorphoses'

A look at 'Metamorphoses,' the ambitious new production from A Noise Within that re-examines Greek myths, and the logistics of building a body of water on a small stage.


Charmaine Jefferson will take over as chair of CalArts, replacing Tim Disney

The California Institute of the Arts board Chair Tim Disney will be stepping down after eight years and CalArts trustee Charmaine Jefferson will take his spot.


'The Sugar Shack' painting made famous in 'Good Times' sells for sweet $15.2 million

Ernie Barnes' iconic 1976 painting 'The Sugar Shack' sold for a record-setting $15.2 million for the late artist, whose work was featured in 'Good Times.'


What does 80 gallons look like? The good, bad and insipid in California's water conservation graphics

Why did Californians ignore Gavin Newsom's water conservation plea? In a drought, conservation messaging needs to be sharper a and even a little terrifying.


Commentary: What is Ukrainian music, and what does it say about the war?

Music by composers from Ukraine or with Ukrainian heritage is, and has long been, all around us.


Six picks for your L.A. weekend: 'Our Town,' a timely opera, salsa music and more

'Our Town' in Costa Mesa. Pacific Opera Project's 'I Can't Breathe' in North Hollywood. Salsa singer Ricardo Lemvo in DTLA. 'Newsies' in Cerritos.


Step into Glenn Kaino's magical and immersive forest installation

Glenn Kaino's magical forest inside a 28,000-square-foot L.A. space is an immersive journey that includes animatronic trees, fire illusions and interactive sound sculptures.


In the 'cacophony' of the Americas, painter Eamon Ore-Giron finds elegant patterns

The Los Angeles artist's solo show at the MCA Denver features early surreal works, as well as recent abstractions that capture elements of music and light.


Review: Five pandemic-postponed art shows worth seeing right now

Art spaces are currently crowded with good exhibitions, including at CAAM, Carolyn Campagna Kleefeld Contemporary Art Museum, the Craft in America Center and the Fowler Museum at UCLA.


'We're driving straight up the cliff': Theater is back, but recovery proves perilous

After nearly two years of pandemic closures, live theater has returned. But attendance is down, operational costs are soaring, and leaders are worried.


Get out of Patti LuPone's theater if you still can't figure out how to wear a mask

Broadway legend Patti LuPone was filmed scolding a 'Company' patron over a COVID-19 mask: 'If you don't want to follow the rule, get ... out!'


Review: The high-octane 'Tambo & Bones' scrutinizes the inescapable legacy of minstrelsy

Dave Harris' 'Tambo & Bones' opens at the Kirk Douglas Theatre in a world-premiere production with Playwrights Horizons.


Sold for $195 million, Andy Warhol's 'Shot Sage Blue Marilyn' sets new auction record

Andy Warhol's iconic 'Shot Sage Blue Marilyn,' which sold for $195 million Monday night, is the most expensive 20th century artwork ever bought at auction.


Commentary: Raven Chacon's 'Voiceless Mass' magnifies unsung voices into the realm of the sacred

Native American composer Raven Chacon's "Voiceless Mass" for organ ensemble is the winner of the 2022 Pulitzer Prize for music.


Commentary: What the 2022 Tony nominations say about the state of Broadway

"A Strange Loop" leads the 2022 Tony nominations, with a strong showing in the play category for "The Lehman Trilogy."


'A Strange Loop,' 'Lehman Trilogy' lead the 2022 Tony nominations

This year's awards, hosted by Ariana DeBose, will take place on June 12 at Radio City Music Hall.


Hammer Museum to honor Charles Gaines and Chase Strangio at 2022 Gala in the Garden

The museum's annual gala returns as an in-person event this fall.


Keyword Selected: Calista

The play 'Mala' aims to normalize difficult conversations about being a caregiver

Melinda Lopez wrote her play 'Mala' while tending to her ill mother and wrestling with the reality that she was dying. The show is being performed in both English and Spanish productions at the Old Globe until June 12, and will then travel around Southern California.


'The more they ban me, the more people want me': Tokischa's hardcore rap draws fans, and critics

Tokischa, who has collaborated with RosalAa and J Balvin, raps about sex and drugs, telling stories from her life that have earned her both fans and critics.


The Hollywood Bowl at 100: Tell us your favorite memories of the iconic venue

The Hollywood Bowl's first season of programming happened in 1922. To mark the 100th anniversary of its opening, we want to hear your memories of the Bowl.


Six picks for your L.A. weekend: 'Hamlet,' Verdi's 'Aida,' a bug fair and more

'Hamlet' at Antaeus Theatre Company. Verdi's 'Aida' at Los Angeles Opera. Bug Fair 2022 at the Natural History Museum.


The housing crisis takes the stage at REDCAT's 'The Most Beautiful Home ... Maybe'

'A Beautiful Home...Maybe' at REDCAT is a multimedia performance that explores a hypothetical future where everybody has a home, via an exploration of the many times in history when many people didn't.


Review: The environmental impact of composers Ellen Reid and Gabriela Ortiz, indoors and out

Ellen Reid's "Floodplain" for L.A. Chamber Orchestra and Gabriela Ortiz's "Altar de Cuerta" for the L.A. Phil put environmental art in new contexts.


Commentary: Hollywood helped build the cult of the perfect green lawn into a disaster genre

Lush green lawns are baked into the DNA of Hollywood's image of itself. But like it or not, the climate is changing, and L.A. must change with it.


This weekend, look up to the heavens: A kite 'gallery in the sky' will fly over L.A.

Artist Audrey Chan's handmade kites will anchor Clockshop's second kite festival, which celebrates diverse cultural histories and access to public land.


For the love of apartment signs! (A tribute to the most overlooked letters in L.A.)

The most overlooked letters in the city aren't on billboards. They are on the sides of the buildings we call home


How an aging Tudor's ADU reunited a family and brought them closer together

The 1926 Tudor in South Pasadena was grandmother's for 30 years. Now the property houses three generations, thanks to an ADU.


Review: Artist Kevin Beasley wields resin like amber for trapping life's transient flies

With his Regen Projects debut, artist Kevin Beasley uses the toxicity of polyurethane resin materials to give his work a subtle edge.


Review: Mark Dion tackles extinction in his artaand offers neither false hope nor despondency

Mark Dion, whose first L.A. solo art show is on view at Tanya Bonakdar Gallery, has extinction on its mind.


Review: In striving to be modern, the Wallis makes a mockery of 'King Lear'

An updated version of Shakespeare's tragedy, set amid a climate apocalypse, stars Joe Morton as King Lear.


Why A Noise Within built an onstage pool for its latest play, 'Metamorphoses'

A look at 'Metamorphoses,' the ambitious new production from A Noise Within that re-examines Greek myths, and the logistics of building a body of water on a small stage.


Charmaine Jefferson will take over as chair of CalArts, replacing Tim Disney

The California Institute of the Arts board Chair Tim Disney will be stepping down after eight years and CalArts trustee Charmaine Jefferson will take his spot.


'The Sugar Shack' painting made famous in 'Good Times' sells for sweet $15.2 million

Ernie Barnes' iconic 1976 painting 'The Sugar Shack' sold for a record-setting $15.2 million for the late artist, whose work was featured in 'Good Times.'


What does 80 gallons look like? The good, bad and insipid in California's water conservation graphics

Why did Californians ignore Gavin Newsom's water conservation plea? In a drought, conservation messaging needs to be sharper a and even a little terrifying.


Commentary: What is Ukrainian music, and what does it say about the war?

Music by composers from Ukraine or with Ukrainian heritage is, and has long been, all around us.


Six picks for your L.A. weekend: 'Our Town,' a timely opera, salsa music and more

'Our Town' in Costa Mesa. Pacific Opera Project's 'I Can't Breathe' in North Hollywood. Salsa singer Ricardo Lemvo in DTLA. 'Newsies' in Cerritos.


Step into Glenn Kaino's magical and immersive forest installation

Glenn Kaino's magical forest inside a 28,000-square-foot L.A. space is an immersive journey that includes animatronic trees, fire illusions and interactive sound sculptures.


In the 'cacophony' of the Americas, painter Eamon Ore-Giron finds elegant patterns

The Los Angeles artist's solo show at the MCA Denver features early surreal works, as well as recent abstractions that capture elements of music and light.


Review: Five pandemic-postponed art shows worth seeing right now

Art spaces are currently crowded with good exhibitions, including at CAAM, Carolyn Campagna Kleefeld Contemporary Art Museum, the Craft in America Center and the Fowler Museum at UCLA.


'We're driving straight up the cliff': Theater is back, but recovery proves perilous

After nearly two years of pandemic closures, live theater has returned. But attendance is down, operational costs are soaring, and leaders are worried.


Get out of Patti LuPone's theater if you still can't figure out how to wear a mask

Broadway legend Patti LuPone was filmed scolding a 'Company' patron over a COVID-19 mask: 'If you don't want to follow the rule, get ... out!'


Review: The high-octane 'Tambo & Bones' scrutinizes the inescapable legacy of minstrelsy

Dave Harris' 'Tambo & Bones' opens at the Kirk Douglas Theatre in a world-premiere production with Playwrights Horizons.


Sold for $195 million, Andy Warhol's 'Shot Sage Blue Marilyn' sets new auction record

Andy Warhol's iconic 'Shot Sage Blue Marilyn,' which sold for $195 million Monday night, is the most expensive 20th century artwork ever bought at auction.


Commentary: Raven Chacon's 'Voiceless Mass' magnifies unsung voices into the realm of the sacred

Native American composer Raven Chacon's "Voiceless Mass" for organ ensemble is the winner of the 2022 Pulitzer Prize for music.


Commentary: What the 2022 Tony nominations say about the state of Broadway

"A Strange Loop" leads the 2022 Tony nominations, with a strong showing in the play category for "The Lehman Trilogy."


'A Strange Loop,' 'Lehman Trilogy' lead the 2022 Tony nominations

This year's awards, hosted by Ariana DeBose, will take place on June 12 at Radio City Music Hall.


Keyword Selected: Flockhart

The play 'Mala' aims to normalize difficult conversations about being a caregiver

Melinda Lopez wrote her play 'Mala' while tending to her ill mother and wrestling with the reality that she was dying. The show is being performed in both English and Spanish productions at the Old Globe until June 12, and will then travel around Southern California.


'The more they ban me, the more people want me': Tokischa's hardcore rap draws fans, and critics

Tokischa, who has collaborated with RosalAa and J Balvin, raps about sex and drugs, telling stories from her life that have earned her both fans and critics.


The Hollywood Bowl at 100: Tell us your favorite memories of the iconic venue

The Hollywood Bowl's first season of programming happened in 1922. To mark the 100th anniversary of its opening, we want to hear your memories of the Bowl.


Six picks for your L.A. weekend: 'Hamlet,' Verdi's 'Aida,' a bug fair and more

'Hamlet' at Antaeus Theatre Company. Verdi's 'Aida' at Los Angeles Opera. Bug Fair 2022 at the Natural History Museum.


The housing crisis takes the stage at REDCAT's 'The Most Beautiful Home ... Maybe'

'A Beautiful Home...Maybe' at REDCAT is a multimedia performance that explores a hypothetical future where everybody has a home, via an exploration of the many times in history when many people didn't.


Review: The environmental impact of composers Ellen Reid and Gabriela Ortiz, indoors and out

Ellen Reid's "Floodplain" for L.A. Chamber Orchestra and Gabriela Ortiz's "Altar de Cuerta" for the L.A. Phil put environmental art in new contexts.


Commentary: Hollywood helped build the cult of the perfect green lawn into a disaster genre

Lush green lawns are baked into the DNA of Hollywood's image of itself. But like it or not, the climate is changing, and L.A. must change with it.


This weekend, look up to the heavens: A kite 'gallery in the sky' will fly over L.A.

Artist Audrey Chan's handmade kites will anchor Clockshop's second kite festival, which celebrates diverse cultural histories and access to public land.


For the love of apartment signs! (A tribute to the most overlooked letters in L.A.)

The most overlooked letters in the city aren't on billboards. They are on the sides of the buildings we call home


How an aging Tudor's ADU reunited a family and brought them closer together

The 1926 Tudor in South Pasadena was grandmother's for 30 years. Now the property houses three generations, thanks to an ADU.


Review: Artist Kevin Beasley wields resin like amber for trapping life's transient flies

With his Regen Projects debut, artist Kevin Beasley uses the toxicity of polyurethane resin materials to give his work a subtle edge.


Review: Mark Dion tackles extinction in his artaand offers neither false hope nor despondency

Mark Dion, whose first L.A. solo art show is on view at Tanya Bonakdar Gallery, has extinction on its mind.


Review: In striving to be modern, the Wallis makes a mockery of 'King Lear'

An updated version of Shakespeare's tragedy, set amid a climate apocalypse, stars Joe Morton as King Lear.


Why A Noise Within built an onstage pool for its latest play, 'Metamorphoses'

A look at 'Metamorphoses,' the ambitious new production from A Noise Within that re-examines Greek myths, and the logistics of building a body of water on a small stage.


Charmaine Jefferson will take over as chair of CalArts, replacing Tim Disney

The California Institute of the Arts board Chair Tim Disney will be stepping down after eight years and CalArts trustee Charmaine Jefferson will take his spot.


'The Sugar Shack' painting made famous in 'Good Times' sells for sweet $15.2 million

Ernie Barnes' iconic 1976 painting 'The Sugar Shack' sold for a record-setting $15.2 million for the late artist, whose work was featured in 'Good Times.'


What does 80 gallons look like? The good, bad and insipid in California's water conservation graphics

Why did Californians ignore Gavin Newsom's water conservation plea? In a drought, conservation messaging needs to be sharper a and even a little terrifying.


Commentary: What is Ukrainian music, and what does it say about the war?

Music by composers from Ukraine or with Ukrainian heritage is, and has long been, all around us.


Six picks for your L.A. weekend: 'Our Town,' a timely opera, salsa music and more

'Our Town' in Costa Mesa. Pacific Opera Project's 'I Can't Breathe' in North Hollywood. Salsa singer Ricardo Lemvo in DTLA. 'Newsies' in Cerritos.


Step into Glenn Kaino's magical and immersive forest installation

Glenn Kaino's magical forest inside a 28,000-square-foot L.A. space is an immersive journey that includes animatronic trees, fire illusions and interactive sound sculptures.


In the 'cacophony' of the Americas, painter Eamon Ore-Giron finds elegant patterns

The Los Angeles artist's solo show at the MCA Denver features early surreal works, as well as recent abstractions that capture elements of music and light.


Review: Five pandemic-postponed art shows worth seeing right now

Art spaces are currently crowded with good exhibitions, including at CAAM, Carolyn Campagna Kleefeld Contemporary Art Museum, the Craft in America Center and the Fowler Museum at UCLA.


'We're driving straight up the cliff': Theater is back, but recovery proves perilous

After nearly two years of pandemic closures, live theater has returned. But attendance is down, operational costs are soaring, and leaders are worried.


Get out of Patti LuPone's theater if you still can't figure out how to wear a mask

Broadway legend Patti LuPone was filmed scolding a 'Company' patron over a COVID-19 mask: 'If you don't want to follow the rule, get ... out!'


Review: The high-octane 'Tambo & Bones' scrutinizes the inescapable legacy of minstrelsy

Dave Harris' 'Tambo & Bones' opens at the Kirk Douglas Theatre in a world-premiere production with Playwrights Horizons.


Sold for $195 million, Andy Warhol's 'Shot Sage Blue Marilyn' sets new auction record

Andy Warhol's iconic 'Shot Sage Blue Marilyn,' which sold for $195 million Monday night, is the most expensive 20th century artwork ever bought at auction.


Commentary: Raven Chacon's 'Voiceless Mass' magnifies unsung voices into the realm of the sacred

Native American composer Raven Chacon's "Voiceless Mass" for organ ensemble is the winner of the 2022 Pulitzer Prize for music.


Commentary: What the 2022 Tony nominations say about the state of Broadway

"A Strange Loop" leads the 2022 Tony nominations, with a strong showing in the play category for "The Lehman Trilogy."


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