The Grand Parade: (of the 20th Century)
by Double Edge Theatre
Immerse yourself in the unpredictable and imaginative world of acclaimed theater troupe Double Edge Theatre. Inspired by artist Marc Chagall, The Grand Parade is an unique event that fuses physically daring spectacle with evocative music to create a thrilling, kaleidoscopic exploration of the 20th century for the whole family. (Recommended for children ages 10 and up)
"Exhilarating….brilliant” - The Washington Post
Workshop: Movement and Improvisation with Double Edge Theatre, October 13, at the Colonial Theatre, Keene.
Art Exhibit: The Making of The Grand Parade with masks, photographs and archival materials by photographer Maria Baranova, from February 13 to 20 in the Main Lobby of the Redfern Arts Center.
Technical Design and Rigging Workshop with Adam Bright, actor and associate director of Double Edge Theatre, at noon, Thursday, February 12, in the Main Theatre.
Artist Panel: Exploring Art Making through the Lens of Humanity focuses on art created during times of change and conflict with KSC Theatre Professor Douglas Wilcox, KSC Art Professor Marin Sullivan, and Double Edge Theatre’s Co-Artistic Directors Carlos Uriona and Matthew Glassman at noon, Monday, February 16, in the Wright Theatre.
Open Training with Double Edge Theatre at 1 p.m., Sunday, February 15, location to be determined.
Pre-show Artists Talk about The Grand Parade and the Work of Marc Chagall with Double Edge Theatre’s Artistic Director and Founder Stacy Klein and Associate Producer Amrita Ramanan at 6:30 p.m., Wednesday, February 18, in the Redfern’s Harry Davis Room.
Post-show Discussion with Double Edge Theatre following the performance with refreshments in the Redfern lobby.
ABOUT THE ARTISTS:
Double Edge Theatre
Facebook: Double Edge Theatre
Watch the activities surrounding the Double Edge Theatre residency at the Redfern.
Wednesday, February 18, 7 p.m.
Tickets:$35-$15, $5 KSC studentsbuy
This performance of The Grand Parade is a collaboration with the Colonial Theatre and was made possible with funding by the New England Foundation for the Arts’ National Theater Project, with lead funding from The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation.
Photo: Maria Baranova
Photo: David Weiland
Photo: Maria Baranova