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Articles tagged with: Ottawa theatre

September 2010
Nothing Like Vampires to Shake The Blahs

September is not being kind to local theatre; reviewers and audiences are being downright cruel. I haven’t attended any performances this month so there’s no sense in getting specific, but only when arts columnist Denis Armstrong gets bored or local actor Kris Joseph, thankfully, gets huffy, has the the mist of blah-dom risen from the Ottawa scene

August 2010
Tyler Ham Pong’s Headlong Rush

His publicist Ashley Shea wrote me because she felt Tyler’s story of “how a small town Canadian maintains his integrity in a city known for swallowing its artists” would interest readers in his Ottawa home. It’s difficult to judge the integrity of a 22-year-old to whom you’ve talked long-distance for just 45 minutes. I do know Ham Pong makes a living in a notoriously fickle city with his stunning good looks and a short acting pedigree that started in Grade 9 at Ashbury College.

August 2010
Legitimate Frustration in Ottawa’s Theatre

This comes from theatre people, who, Marc Ouimet reminds us, “run the gamut of emotion on an hourly basis.” But in chatting with Ouimet and fellow actor Manon St. Jules, it’s clear that something is changing here.

July 2010
They All Do it – In 20 Tweets

They All Do It, running until August 29 at Strathcona Park, is Odyssey Theatre’s first outdoor performance in two years. Irwin’s story is familiar: that the passion of youth is fickle and easy to manipulate, and we’re all young at heart and therefore susceptible to deception. But in a modern Ottawa setting, her task is to draw compassion out of misinterpretation. Not an easy job for such a literary theme.

May 2010
Friends, Timing and Gertrude Wilkes

One day Gertrude Wilkes is sitting in her call-centre cubicle trying to soothe a distressed customer; the next she’s trying to sell theatre fans on a performance of Shakespeare. The set of co-incidences that lifted her over that divide has made her believe there’s space for everyone in community arts.

May 2010
The Dilemma of Non-Negotiable Rules

If Canada has a debilitating form of tribalism, the sides are represented by management and labour. Management has had a big head start on becoming intractable, but unions have worked hard to catch up. In most cases today, each side has spiraled into binary thinking: if you win, I lose. Opportunities for flexibility get squashed by big bellies of ego.

April 2010
Ottawa’s New Legal Language

Tom Stoppard’s plays always satirize the seriousness with which humans take themselves, his words like a gulp of nitrous oxide in a dentist’s chair. Actors, especially nervous ones, love the release of good comedic lines. In mid-May, 27 local lawyers will get that (temporary) absolution.

April 2010
Business 101: Forget The Guilt Trip

Never threaten your customers, unless they are doing something illegal. This is the first point on the first page of the first day of the first course about how to run a business. Our culture is only capable of being told it is lazy, greedy or ugly when those judgments are accompanied by a million-dollar advertising campaign, with lots of pretty people in it. Only one in a thousand retailers have capital like that; the rest stand a much better chance of surviving if they make customers feel included and valued.

April 2010
The Goddess and Alan Dean

For years, photographer Alan Dean has been capturing Ottawa’s community-theatre productions, often for no fee, because he hasn’t been able to get the stage out of his system since the first time he played guitar, at age 13, with The Mighty Mohicans at Verdun’s Riverview Bar.

April 2010
The New Story In Ottawa Theatre

Nick Di Gaetano calls them dramaturges, the two women who now define Ottawa theatre: Lise Ann Johnson and Emily Pearlman. The awards they won last night at The Rideau Awards at De La Salle High School weren’t for a dramaturge’s mentoring, rather an indication of how engaging the local stage is becoming under the influence of superb storytellers.