Dickinson presents iEcho, an innovative convergence of dance, video and audience interaction that examines slippery notions of reality and the ways technology shapes our perceptions and choices.
Dickinson presents "The Grapes of Wrath" in a unique, immersive, outdoor theatre experience at the College Farm, Friday, Oct. 6, through Monday, Oct. 9.
Jonathan Long ’19 brings the 1794 Whiskey Rebellion to life and talks about theatre as a tool for education and change.
Theatrical performance activist Peterson Toscano will examine connections between gender, sexuality, privilege, religion and environmental justice issues.
Fall arts events comment on social media, photography history, gender identity and Zimbabwean music, and also include Trout films and the first Mermaid Players production staged at the College Farm.
Kenya Bullock ’19 is an artist-activist and karate black belt with a passion for lighting design. Learn about the causes she believes in and how she plans to pay it forward.
Students use the arts to make a difference, launching a range of community programs and visiting the state capital as part of an artistic activism course.
A neuroscience major's bold choreography is both an artful celebration and real-time demonstration of the mind-body connection in one of eight thought-provoking new works in Freshworks 2017.
After dancing barefoot on contaminated ground, Eiko Otake delivers searing, otherworldly performances on campus, presenting work that's transformed her four-decade career.
Acclaimed performance artist Eiko Otake will perform in several locations on Dickinson's campus.
Best known for his portrayal of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. in "Selma," David Oyelowo talks race, Hollywood and immigration during Dickinson's Poitras-Gleim Lecture.
Read memorable quotes from award-winning actor, director and producer David Oyelowo's visit to Dickinson.
History and theatre major Sarah Zimmer ’17 sees the arts as “fertile ground for social change.” Learn how she's exploring that ground in a new production and her senior project on mental illness.
Dickinson’s production of the Pulitzer Prize-winning rock musical 'Next to Normal' takes a fresh look at mental illness and its far-reaching effects.
Ancient Greece, contemporary China, 16th-century Germany and 21st-century America: The inspirations behind this spring’s public arts events are wildly diverse.
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