Indianapolis, IN 46204
About Indiana Repertory Theatre (IRT)
The cream of the crop for Indianapolis theater, the IRT presents the gamut — from classics to new, specially commissioned works. Plays are staged on either the upper or lower stages, which give audiences varying degrees of intimacy, yet always outstanding, powerful performances. Productions have a well-deserved reputation for superb lighting and set design, plus top theater artists (actors, directors, etc.) are drawn from all over the country. Special performances are regularly scheduled for student groups through the Discovery Series, which is also open to general audiences. The IRT also offers theater classes for adults and children.
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If you haven't seen After Paul McCartney, now in its last week at the Indiana Repertory Theater, read on.
The Indianapolis Repertory Theater joins the Phoenix and Broadway Across America series as a five-time winner over the past two decades. We'd …
IRT introduces enough change in their annual production to liven things up for a fresh take on a holiday theater classic.
The compelling story of a teenage girl's experiences during WWII based on Wendy Kesselman's 1998 adaptation of the acclaimed Diary of Anne Frank (1955).
Art, soul, bikes, books and Elvis Costello are just a few facets of the diamond of fun of this week's arts events.
A multi-cultural weekend awaits you in this delightful thaw, from Native American art at the Eiteljorg, to Gregory Hancock's exploration of Hispanic culture in Fiesta.
Fire in the Garden is playwright Ken Weitzman's story of waiting for his first child to be born while he researches Norman Morrison, who set himself on fire outside the Pentagon in 1965.
Charlayne Woodard's Neat, a sequel to her piece from last year's Going Solo Festival, Pretty Fire, is her story of an African-American girl in 1960s New York state.
The third and last in the IRT's Going Solo series, In Acting Shakespeare is funny, tender and moving, but fails to produce a solid performance.
It's our favorite weekend of each month! First Friday means a host of arts events open tonight, topped by the new Emma Overman solo exhibit at the Harrison Center.
The talented movements of Dance Kaleidoscope's performers perfectly capture the essence of Madama Butterfly and Puccini's People.
Writer Katelyn Coyne documents the behind-the-scenes creative process in the weeks leading up to the premiere of the IRT's latest production.
You've got the wild spectrum of possibility this weekend, from a brand new play at the IRT to a big tour of Grease to HorrorHound at the Convention Center.
Disquieting and deeply moving, this world-premier production at the IRT probes Indiana's past with near-mastery.
It's Earth Day weekend, Indy! Time to get out and enjoy Mother Earth, as well as the rest of the weekend's A
E offerings in visual arts, theater, film and...boxing!
The Arts Council of Indianapolis announced the recipients of the Creative Renewal Arts Fellowship for 2011-2012. Dan talks with winner Lori Miles.
More hijinx than homage, the IRT's spoof of Hitchcock's '39 Steps' is an enjoyable treat that makes up in silliness what it lacks in suspense.
Annual performance event Spotlight 2011 featured the best of Indy's art companies while raising money for a worthy cause, the Indiana AIDS Fund.
Hochoy will showcase his choreography in Dance Kaleidoscope's upcoming performance of The Body Electric at Indiana Repertory Theatre.
Major milestones this week, from celebrating David Hochoy
’s 20th year at DK, to new ISO music director Krzysztof Urbański's first appearance in over a year.
David Hochoy's world premiere choreography of
is emotionally charged movement set to the minimalist palette of music of Steven Reich.
Dance Kaleidoscope bids a fond farewell to four-year member Caitlin Swihart with charged performances as part of their Summer Musicals/Elvis Sizzle show.
Good, clean, bloody fun. IRT launches its 40th season with an adaptation of Bram Stoker's classic novel, and they do so in fine, melodramatic style.
Central Indiana-based actor Diane Kondrat has been nominated for the Jeff Awards for Outstanding Actress in a Supporting Role in 'The Gospel According to James.'
After last week's Cluster-fest of events, you'd think things would slow down a bit, and you are right - but ONLY a bit. Check out this week's lineup of A
In 'Lost,' Constance Macy takes audiences on a journey of emotions and adventure as she searches for the truth about her brother's disappearance at sea.
In this world-premiere production, actor Robert Neal portrays James Beard, the world's first TV chef in the 1940s.
In this one-man show, actor Mark Goetzinger stars as baseball great Yogi Berra.
On Wednesday, the Indianapolis company was honored for their exemplary support of the arts.
Slimmed, trimmed and still dynamic, David Hochoy's
The Four Elements
opened Dance Kaleidoscope's 40th season.
IRT regular David Alan Anderson, starring this month in August Wilson's 'Radio Golf,' is driven to give voice to the voiceless.
A virtuoso cast is nothing short of marvelous in the final installment to August Wilson's 10-play cycle about the 20th-century African-American experience.
All three world-premiere suites are exhilarating; David Hochoy's
is something more - a call to social activism, inspired by Stevie Wonder's work.
Yuppie slapstick that never lets its implicit self-loathing get in the way of the laughs, 'God of Carnage' starts with the foot on the accelerator - and keeps it there.
There's too much time to think about the goings-on in IRT's production of Coward's farce, though Susan Felder's woman-of-the-world Saunders is a delight.
'A Little Night Music' highlights an Indiana Repertory Theatre schedule that looks a little like this season's, mixing monologues and Shakespeare with reliable crowd-pleasers.
Imposing, cinematic sets and deft, economical direction set the stage for excellent work by Ciarra Krohne (Helen) and Nora Fiffer (Annie) in a revival of Gibson's warhorse.
Ryan Artzberger's Jekyll is nearly outshone by Kevin Cox's Hyde in a four-star kickoff to Indiana Repertory Theatre's season.
Jennifer Johansen makes a stunning Going Solo debut in this one-woman show about a girl growing up in Apartheid-era South Africa.
Millicent Wright makes Charlayne Woodard's words her own, but the script falls short, and Woodard's work is wearing out its welcome.
IRT playwright-in-residence James Still's latest, about a stressful holiday reunion, isn't quite the next great American play.
Steven Stolen and Janet Allen had long dreamed of staging 'Night Music' at the Indiana Repertory Theatre, with Sylvia McNair taking top billing. It just took a few years.
A rare opportunity to see Sondheim's masterpiece on a local stage is compromised by a flat-footed performance by its star, Sylvia McNair.
David Alan Anderson anchors The Whipping Man, a tense, vivid portrait of two recently-freed slaves and a Confederate officer picking through the ruins of the South.
Indiana Repertory Theatre's season opener features vivid design elements and grounded performances from an incredibly talented cast.
Partners in work and life, Henry Woronicz (as actor) and Fontaine Syer (director) are teaming up on a 100-minute monologue based on Homer's Iliad.
Macy, who first performed work from the Vonnegut collection Welcome to the Monkey House with ShadowApe, returns to the material this week at Indiana Repertory Theatre.
Playwright Aaron Posner gives voice to Kurt Vonnegut's quaint and quirky views of love in an expertly played show on the IRT's upper stage.
The Mountaintop reimagines King, Jr.'s last night on earth, inviting audiences to glimpse a moment of time lost to history.
Ken Ludwig's campy script and Peter Amster's droll direction keep audiences guessing and guffawing.
The tone is uneven and the sight lines suck (at least from the corners), but this contemporary adaptation of a Sherlock Holmes story is still plenty of fun.
No revolution is worth it if it doesn
’t have room for love.
Even though none of the characters grows or even changes much, they
’re so beautifully portrayed under Janet Allen’s direction that I left feeling refreshed and hopeful anyway.
Events at this Location
A joyful musical with script and lyrics by Mo Willems, music by Deborah Wicks La Puma.