15 episodes

Bookwaves/Artwaves presents in-depth interviews with authors of fiction and narrative non-fiction, delving deeply into political and social issues, literary technique, and the life of the author, along with interviews devoted to theatre and film, and archive interviews from Bookwaves and Probabilities. Hosted by Richard Wolinsky.

KPFA - Bookwaves/Artwave‪s‬ KPFA 94.1

    • Politics
    • 5.0 • 3 Ratings

Bookwaves/Artwaves presents in-depth interviews with authors of fiction and narrative non-fiction, delving deeply into political and social issues, literary technique, and the life of the author, along with interviews devoted to theatre and film, and archive interviews from Bookwaves and Probabilities. Hosted by Richard Wolinsky.

    Bookwaves/Artwaves – April 8, 2021: Larry McMurtry – Nathan Englander

    Bookwaves/Artwaves – April 8, 2021: Larry McMurtry – Nathan Englander

    Bookwaves/Artwaves is produced and hosted by Richard Wolinsky.
    Links to on-line and streaming local theater & book events [1]

     
    Bookwaves
    Larry McMurtry (1936-2021) in conversation with Richard Wolinsky and Richard A. Lupoff, recorded October 13, 1994 while on tour with Diana Ossana for their collaborative novel, Pretty Boy Floyd.

    Larry McMurtry, the regional novelist who became an iconic American literary figure, died of congestive heart failure at the age of 84 on March 25, 2021. The author of such classic novels as Lonesome Dove, which won the Pulitzer Prize for fiction, The Last Picture Show, Terms of Endearment and Desert Rose, he also wrote over thirty screenplays, many of them in collaboration with Diana Ossana, with whom he lived for several decades, including Brokeback Mountain, for which they won an Academy Award for Best Adapted Screenplay

    Rarely one to go on a book tour, Larry McMurtry, along with Diana Ossana, showed up at the KPFA studios to publicize Pretty Boy Floyd, and it was there on, October 13, 1994, that Richard A. Lupoff and Richard Wolinsky had a chance to talk with both of them about their book, and with Larry McMurtry about his career. This program contains excerpts from Larry McMurtry's side of the discussion and does not include Diana Ossana. The complete interview, including Diana Ossana, can be found as a Radio Wolinsky podcast. [2]

    In these excerpts from the interview, Larry McMurtry discusses the origins of Lonesome Dove, his focuses on small town Midwestern life and on the nature of family, on his feelings about film and television adaptations of his books, and about how he saw himself as a writer. This interview was digitized, remastered and edited by Richard Wolinsky in March 2021.

     

     
    Bookwaves
    Nathan Englander, whose latest novel is kaddish.com, now out in trade paperback, in conversation with host Richard Wolinsky.

    The author of two other novels, including Ministry of Special Cases, and two acclaimed short story collections, For the Relief of Unbearable Urges and What We Talk About When We Talk About Anne Frank talks about his latest book, which deals with the intersection of religion and technology, as a religious Jew who can't bring himself to say Kaddish for his late father every day contracts with an on-line company that will do it for him.

    Radio Wolinsky podcast. [3]

     

    Announcement Links

    Bay Area Book Festival [4]May 1-9: Virtual Festival; Kazuo Ishiguro, Sunday May 2, 2 pm.
    Books Inc [5]  S.A. Lelchuck, Tuesday, April 13, 5 pm; Alonzo King, Wednesday, April 14, 6 pm. Jenny Lawson with Christopher Moore, Wednesday, April 21, 5 pm.
    Book Passage. [6] Elizabeth George, April 10, 1 pm. Dorothy Wickenden, April 10, 4 pm. Jazmin Darznik, April 17, 4 pm. Heidi Kuhn, April 22, 6 pm. Julia Sweig, April 24, 4 pm. Rickie Lee Jones & Peter Coyote, April 26, 6 pm.
    The Booksmith  [7]  K.S. Komireddi [8]April 14, 12 pm; Miah Jeffra, April 19, 6 pm.
    Center for Literary Arts, San Jose. [9] Lillian-Yvonne Bertram, the author of Travesty Generator, Thursday April 15, 7:30 pm.
    Kepler’s Books [10]  Temple Grandin, April 9, 6 pm. This Is Now: Our Climate Future, April 20, 12 noon.

    American Conservatory Theatre [11] Act Out Loud, Virtual Play Reading Series: Arms and the Man by George Bernard Shaw, April 12-16, The Matchmaker by Thornton Wilder, April 26 - May 2.
    Aurora Theatre [12] Streaming now: The Flats, written by Lauren Gunderson, Cleaven Smith and Jonathan Spector, with Lauren English, Anthony Fusco and Khary L. Moye, directed by Josh Costello, Aurora Connects conversations every other Thursday at 5 pm. Toni Morrison's The Bluest Eye, adapted for audio, starts on April 9th, runs through May 21.
    Berkeley Rep [13] 10-episode audio series: Place/Settings: Berkeley, all episodes available now.  What's in a Play, [14] Mondays 6:30 & 8 pm. Zoom, Registration required. June, 2021:

    • 3 hr 19 min
    Bookwaves/Artwaves – April 1, 2021: Paul Kantner – Frederik Pohl

    Bookwaves/Artwaves – April 1, 2021: Paul Kantner – Frederik Pohl

    Bookwaves/Artwaves is produced and hosted by Richard Wolinsky.
    Links to on-line and streaming local theater & book events [1]

     
    Artwaves
    [2]A conversation with Paul Kantner, hosted by Richard A. Lupoff and Richard Wolinsky, recorded in Marin County, February 9, 1984.

    Paul Kantner, who died on January 28, 2016 at the age of 74, was one of the founding members of the great San Francisco band, Jefferson Airplane, and later one of the founders of Jefferson Starship. A legendary vocalist and songwriter, Kantner was known for his melding of rock and roll and science fiction in his lyrics.

    On February 9th, 1984, science fiction author Richard A. Lupoff was hired by Heavy Metal magazine to interview Paul about the relationship of science fiction and rock and roll, accompanied by Richard Wolinsky, his co-host for the Probabilities radio program on KPFA.

    The interview was recorded in a barn, and the microphone was set on a tree stump halfway between the three. The interview was not meant for airplay, and the conversation was more free-ranging than focused.

    For the remastering, the recording used noise reduction, and the flanging re-filtered if the dialogue remained audible. Levels were reformulated and filters were added using Cool Edit 2000 and Adobe Audition. Special thanks to Charlie Cockey and Dennis Wein

     
    Bookwaves
    Frederik Pohl (1918-2013) recorded at the Octocon Science Fiction Convention, October 15-16, 1978. Interviewers: Richard Wolinsky, Richard A. Lupoff and Lawrence Davidson, for KPFA's Probabilities radio program. Digitized, remastered and re-edited February, 2021 by Richard Wolinsky. This interview has not been heard in any form since 1978.

    Frederik Pohl, who died in 2013 at the age of 93 in September, 2013, did almost everything in the world of science fiction, as a writer, an agent, and a magazine and book editor. He grew up in Brooklyn, began writing at an early age, and in his twenties was a member of a leftist group of science fiction writers known as The Futurians, publishing for pennies a word in the sf pulps of the era. In 1937, in order to make money, he became an agent, and two years later a pulp magazine editor himself, often buying his own stories along with collaborations with various other writers, all under pseudonyms. In the late 1960s, he became editor of Galaxy Magazine, and its sister publication, Worlds of If, and in the 1970s became the science fiction editor at Bantam Books which he left shortly before this interview.

    In the mid 1970s, Fred Pohl  emerged as one of science fictions preeminent novelists with Man Plus in 1976 and Gateway in 1977. In 1978, on the heels of novelist Damon Knight’s memoir, The Futurians, he came out with his own memoir, The Way the Future Was.

    And that was where his career stood when the three of us interviewed him. We were all still new at interviewing, particularly in placement of the microphone.

    Fred Pohl’s success continued for many years after this interview. Jem, published in 1979, won the National Book Award the only year there was an award for science fiction. The sequel to Gateway, Beyond the Blue Event Horizon was a finalist for both the Hugo and Nebula Awards in 1980. In all, there eventually were seven novels in the Gateway  (Heechee) series, and after 1979, all told, he wrote 17 more novels, the last being The Lives He Led, published in 2011, along with several collections, even more collaborations, and some non-fiction as well. At the time of his death at 93 in 2013, he was working on a second memoir, which has to date not been published.

    NOTES. Judy Lynn Del Rey was the sf editor at Ballantine Books starting in the early 1970s and soon had her own imprint, Del Rey Books (in collaboration with her husband, writer Lester Del Rey). Judith Merrill was a writer and anthologist, noted for her Year's Best SF Stories collections, which she ed

    • 3 hr 19 min
    Bookwaves/Artwaves – March 25, 2021: Margaret Maron – Sue Grafton

    Bookwaves/Artwaves – March 25, 2021: Margaret Maron – Sue Grafton

    Bookwaves/Artwaves is produced and hosted by Richard Wolinsky.
    Links to on-line and streaming local theater & book events [1]

     
    Bookwaves
    Margaret Maron (1938-2021) in conversation with Richard Wolinsky and Richard A. Lupoff on the Probabilities radio program on KPFA, recorded June 6, 1994 while she was on tour for the third Deborah Knott mystery, Shooting at Loons.

    Margaret Maron died of a stroke on February 23, 2021 at the age of 82. At the time of her death she’d written twenty Judge Deborah Knott mysteries, nine Sigrid Harald mysteries, two other novels, and two collections of short stories. Along with writing about complex women characters, her books also focused on her native North Carolina, its life and its politics.

    Following the interview, her next book was in the Sigrid Harald series, Fugitive Colors, published in 1995. She stayed away from that series until 2017, when she wrote Take Out, which turned out to be her last novel. She won an Edgar Award for Best Novel in 1993 and for Best Short Story in 2002 and was named a Grandmaster by the Mystery Writers of America in 2013.

    After Shooting at Loons, she wrote seventeen more Deborah Knott novels. Also, over the course of her career, she became a major spokeswoman and advocate for the organization Sisters in Crime, and served as its first Vice President, and later its President.  Despite the success of her novels, to date none of her books or stories have been adapted for film or television, according to IMDb.

    This interview was digitized and re-edited in March, 2021 and represents the first time it has been heard in over a quarter century. Extended 40-minute Radio Wolinsky podcast. [2]

     

     
    Bookwaves
    Sue Grafton died on December 28, 2017 at the age of seventy-seven. Best known as the author of a series of mysteries featuring the detective Kinsey Millhone, Sue Grafton was at the forefront of the Sisters in Crime movement --- women authors who wrote crime fiction – starting with her first mystery, A is for Alibi in 1982, and continuing the alphabet through Y is for Yesterday. The final book in the series, Z is for Zero, was never written.

    On April 17, 1989, on a book tour for F is for Fugitive, and again on April 13, 1992, for I Is for Innocent, Richard Wolinsky and Richard A. Lupoff  spoke with Sue Grafton about the history of her career and her writing process. This program is taken from those two interviews.

    Complete 1989 interview [3]

    Complete 1992 interview [4]

    Radio Wolinsky podcast. [5]

     

    Announcement Links

    Bay Area Book Festival [6]May 1-9: Virtual Festival; Kazuo Ishiguro, Sunday May 2, 2 pm.
    Books Inc [7]  Eli Brown and Anne Nesbet, Tuesday March 30, 5 pm; Annie Barrows and Sophie Blackall, Tuesday, April 6, 5 pm.
    Book Passage. [8] Lisa Scottoline and Lisa See, March 27, 6 pm. Sharon Stone, March 30, 7 pm. Sue Monk Kidd, April 3, 4 pm; Michio Kaku, April 6, 5 pm; Jazmin Darznik, April 17, 4 pm.
    The Booksmith  [9]  Ji Hyang Padma, March 30, 5:30 pm;
    Center for Literary Arts, San Jose. [10] Lillian-Yvonne Bertram, the author of Travesty Generator, Thursday April 15, 7:30 pm.
    Kepler’s Books [11] Julie Lythcott-Haims with Adam Smiley Poswolsky, April 6, 6 pm.

    American Conservatory Theatre [12] Act Out Loud, Virtual Play Reading Series: Trouble in Mind by Alice Childress, March 29 - April 4; Arms and the Man by George Bernard Shaw, April 12-16, The Matchmaker by Thornton Wilder, April 26 - May 2.
    Aurora Theatre [13] Streaming now: The Flats, written by Lauren Gunderson, Cleaven Smith and Jonathan Spector, with Lauren English, Anthony Fusco and Khary L. Moye, directed by Josh Costello, Aurora Connects conversations every Friday, 4 pm. Toni Morrison's The Bluest Eye, adapted for audio, starts on April 9th.
    Berkeley Rep [14] 10-episode audio series: Place/Settings: Berkeley, all episodes available now.  What's in a Play, [15] Mondays 6:

    • 3 hr 19 min
    Bookwaves/Artwaves – March 18, 2021: Lauren Gunderson – Katya Cengel

    Bookwaves/Artwaves – March 18, 2021: Lauren Gunderson – Katya Cengel

    Bookwaves/Artwaves is produced and hosted by Richard Wolinsky.
    Links to on-line and streaming local theater & book events [1]
    Artwaves


    Lauren Gunderson, whose play The Catastrophist is currently being streamed on the Marin Theatre Company [2] website through July 24, 2021, in conversation with Richard Wolinsky. Recorded March 10, 2021.

    Lauren Gunderson is the most produced living American playwright, and currently several of her works can be streamed on-line.

    The Flats, which was co-written with Cleavon Smith and Jonathan Spector, can be streamed at the Aurora Theatre [3] website.

    Her one person play, Natural Shocks, can also be streamed through the Marin Theatre website or directly through Soundcloud. [4]

    You can listen to Audible Theater’s production of The Half Life of Marie Curie starring Kate Mulgrew on audible.com [5] at this address. [6] A filmed version of Marie Curie was available at Theatre squared [7], and may have extended past March 14, 2021. Check the website for details.
    Lauren Gunderson is also the co-author of Miss Bennet: Christmas at Pemberley, which is fast becoming a holiday classic, along with its sequel, The Wickhams: Christmas at Pemberley, both taking place shortly after the conclusion of Jane Austen's Pride and Prejudice. Living in San Francisco, she is playwright-in-residence at Marin Theatre Company and teaches playwrighting.

    While her focus is very broad, several of her plays concern women in history, and the role of women through history. Her work also has an activist element, which threads its way through such plays as The Taming and Natural Shocks. Photos by Bryan Derballa.


    Extended 42-minute podcast. [8]


     
    Bookwaves
    Katya Cengel, whose latest book is a memoir, "From Chernobyl with Love: Reporting from the Ruins of the Soviet Union," is interviewed by host Richard Wolinsky.

    "From Chernobyl with Love" tells the story of Katya Cengel's years, around the turn of this century, as a reporter in Latvia and Ukraine -- what life was like for a young American journalist dealing with countries on the brink of ruin, halfway between what they were as republics inside the Soviet Union, and halfway toward what they will become as independent countries. It also includes stories about her health issues while in the Ukraine, bribery, visits to other countries including Moldova, and about her reportage on Chernobyl, years after the meltdown.

    Radio Wolinsky podcast. [9]

     

    Announcement Links

    Bay Area Book Festival [10]May 1-9: Virtual Festival; Kazuo Ishiguro, Sunday May 2, 2 pm.
    Books Inc [11]  Jenny Offill, Thursday March 18, 6 pm; Jack Kornfeld & Larry Brilliant, Tuesday March 23, 5 pm.
    Book Passage. [12] Orville Schell, March 20, 4 pm. Jacqueline Winspear, March 23, 6 pm. Lisa Scottoline and Lisa See, March 27, 6 pm. Sharon Stone, March 30, 7 pm.
    The Booksmith  [13]  Iain S. Thomas, March 22, 7 pm. Nicola DeRobertis-Theye with Hilary Leichter / The Vietri Project , March 23, 6:30 pm.
    Center for Literary Arts, San Jose. [14] Laila Lalami, March 18, 7 pm.
    Kepler’s Books [15] Walter Isaacson with Angie Coiro, March 18, 6 pm.

    American Conservatory Theatre [16] Act Out Loud, Virtual Play Reading Series: Trouble in Mind by Alice Childress, March 29 - April 4; Arms and the Man by George Bernard Shaw, April 12-16, The Matchmaker by Thornton Wilder, April 26 - May 2.
    Aurora Theatre [17] Streaming now: The Flats, written by Lauren Gunderson, Cleaven Smith and Jonathan Spector, with Lauren English, Anthony Fusco and Khary L. Moye, directed by Josh Costello, Aurora Connects conversations every Friday, 4 pm. Toni Morrison's The Bluest Eye, adapted for audio, starts on April 9th.
    Berkeley Rep [18] 10-episode audio series: Place/Settings: Berkeley, all episodes available now.  What's in a Play, [19] Mondays 6:30 & 8 pm. Zoom, Registration required. June, 2021: Swept Away, a new musical.
    Brava The

    • 3 hr 19 min
    Bookwaves/Artwaves – March 11, 2021: Jane Smiley – Jeanette Winterson

    Bookwaves/Artwaves – March 11, 2021: Jane Smiley – Jeanette Winterson

    Bookwaves/Artwaves is produced and hosted by Richard Wolinsky.
    Links to on-line and streaming local theater & book events [1]
    Bookwaves
    Jane Smiley, whose latest novel is "Perestroika in Paris," in conversation with host Richard Wolinsky.

    The author of sixteen adult fiction novels, two short story collections, five non-fiction works plus several young adult novels, Jane Smiley is the Pulitzer Prize winning author of "A Thousand Acres," and more recently The Last Hundred Years Trilogy. She current teaches creative writing.

    "Perestroika in Paris" is a departure from her other works. Clearly an adult novel, it focuses on several animals on the loose in Paris in 2008, including a horse named Perestroika (Paras), based in part on Jane Smiley's own horse of the same name, a dog named Frida (based in part on Jane Smiley's own German short-haired pointer) and an array of other creatures, all of whom communicate with one another, and create a bond with a young orphan named Etienne, who lives with his elderly grandmother near the Eiffel Tower.

    As Jane points out in the interview, in an era when we are overwhelmed with angst in politics and during the pandemic, a book that takes us far away can often seem like a necessary relief.

    Extended 39-minute Radio Wolinsky podcast. [2]

     
    Bookwaves
    Jeanette Winterson discusses her latest novel, "Frankissstein: A Love Story" which concerns Mary Shelley, modern A.I., Alcor life extension and gender issues. Hosted by Richard Wolinsky.

    Jeanette Winterson is the author of several novels, including Oranges Are Not the Only Fruit, and the memoir, Why Be Happy When You Could Be Normal? This interview was recorded in December, 2019.

    Radio Wolinsky podcast. [3]

     

    Announcement Links

    Bay Area Book Festival [4]Following the Joy with LaRayia Gaston, Tuesday March 16, 7 pm; May 1-9: Virtual Festival; Kazuo Ishiguro, Sunday May 2, 2 pm.
    Books Inc [5] Kazuo Ishiguro, Sunday March 14, 1 pm; Sara Desai, Tuesday March 16,  5 pm; Jenny Offill, Thursday March 18, 6 pm.
    Book Passage. [6] Kazuo Ishiguro with Pico Iyer, March 14, 1 pm. Julia Turshen, March 14, 4 pm. Orville Schell, March 20, 4 pm. Jacqueline Winspear, March 23, 6 pm.
    The Booksmith  [7]  Arisa White, March 11, 6 pm; Babylon Salon, March 13, 5 pm. Naima Costa with Carolina de Robertis,  March 16, 6 pm.
    Center for Literary Arts, San Jose. [8] Book Club, March 14, zoom 4 pm; Laila Lalami, March 18, 7 pm.
    Kepler’s Book [9]s Donna Leon, March 16, 6 pm; Walter Isaacson, March 18, 6 pm.

    American Conservatory Theatre [10] Act Out Loud, Virtual Play Reading Series: Trouble in Mind by Alice Childress, March 29 - April 4; Arms and the Man by George Bernard Shaw, April 12-16, The Matchmaker by Thornton Wilder, April 26 - May 2.
    Aurora Theatre [11] Streaming now: The Flats, written by Lauren Gunderson, Cleaven Smith and Jonathan Spector, with Lauren English, Anthony Fusco and Khary L. Moye, directed by Josh Costello, Aurora Connects conversations every Friday, 4 pm. Toni Morrison's The Bluest Eye, adapted for audio, starts on April 9th.
    Berkeley Rep [12] 10-episode audio series: Place/Settings: Berkeley, all episodes available now.  What's in a Play, [13] Mondays 6:30 & 8 pm. Zoom, Registration required. June, 2021: Swept Away, a new musical.
    Brava Theatre Center: [14] Canta Brava: Celebrating Women in History, performance series, nightly, March 8-19, 7 pm.
    California Shakespeare Theatre [15](Cal Shakes) Lights Up Fundraiser, March March 26, 5:30 pm. Truth and Meaning at Play, Finn Lefever, April 2, 5:30 pm.
    Central Works [16] Audio plays: Bystanders by Patricia Milton, streaming now. The Human Ounce by Nicole Parizeau, streaming now.  .
    Cinnabar Theatre. [17] Broadway Bash annual fund-raiser, March 13, 7 pm. Mac Beth, an update of Shakespeare's play, adapted by Erica Schmidt, starts April 16.
    Contra Costa Civic Theatre [18]American Hero by Bess

    • 3 hr 19 min
    Bookwaves/Artwaves – February 4, 2021: Charles Yu – Delroy Lindo

    Bookwaves/Artwaves – February 4, 2021: Charles Yu – Delroy Lindo

    Bookwaves/Artwaves is produced and hosted by Richard Wolinsky.
    Links to on-line and streaming local theater & book events [1]
    Bookwaves
    Charles Yu, whose novel Interior Chinatown just won the 2020 National Book Award for fiction, is interviewed by host Richard Wolinsky.

    Interior Chinatown takes place in a meta-world in which Hollywood's Chinese stereotypes are portrayed by Asian immigrants and second-generation Asian Americans in films and TV shows. The book uses tropes from screenplays as well as prose fiction to illuminate these tropes, switching between narrative, entertainment history, and polemic in a highly original way.

    Charles Yu is the author of two previous short-story collections and one novel, has worked as an attorney, and also has worked in the writers' room of several television shows, most notably during the first season of HBO's Westworld.

    Complete 35-minute Radio Wolinsky podcast. [2]

     
    Artwaves
    Delroy Lindo, noted actor and theatre director, in conversation with Richard Wolinsky, recorded November 2008.

    Delroy Lindo is a giant of American theatre, film and television. After two early film roles, he debuted on Broadway in Athol Fugard’s Master Harold and the Boys in 1982 and earned a Tony nomination for his role as Harold Loomis in August Wilson’s Joe Turner’s Come and Gone, directed by August Wilson.

    He has carved an impressive career in film, appearing in such movies as Get Shorty and Cider House Rules and in television, where he is currently a regular on The Good Fight. He has appeared in four films directed by Spike Lee, Crooklyn, Malcolm X, Clockers and the new Netflix film, Da 5 Bloods.

    In the fall of 2008, he directed a production of Joe Turner’s Come and Gone at Berkeley Rep, and in this interview he discusses his direction of the play, his career and his affinity for the work of August Wilson. The interview originally aired on KPFA on November 14, 2008.

    Radio Wolinsky podcast. [3]

     

    Announcement Links

    Bay Area Book Festival [4]Viet Thanh Nguyen, March 2, 7 pm. Dan Rather, March 9, 6 pm. New schedule coming in March.
    Books Inc [5] Jacob S. Dorman, February 4, 5 pm; Lily King, February 18, 6 pm. Naz Beheshti, March 6, 12 pm.
    Book Passage. [6] Chang-Rae Lee, February 6, 4 pm. Suleika Jaouad with Elizabeth Gilbert, February 9, 5:30 pm. Robert Reich, February 10, 6  pm. Vendela Vida with Tom Barbash, February 13, 4 pm. Jen Sincero, February 27, 1 pm. Anne Lamott, March 1, 6 pm. Isabel Allende, March 4, 6 pm. Jean Shinoda Bolen with Terry Tempest Williams, March 5, 4 pm. Kazuo Ishiguro with Pico Iyer, March 14, 1 pm. Jacqueline Winspear, March 23, 6 pm.
    The Booksmith  [7]  Catana Chetwynd, February 4, 6 pm; Liat Berdugo, February 9, 5:30 pm. Dr. Euan Angus Ashley, February 23, 6 pm. Ed Frauenheim, February 25, 6 pm. Group poetry reading, March 4, 6 pm. See calendar for other listings.
    Center for Literary Arts, San Jose. [8] Kiese Laymon, February 4, 7 pm. Susan Choi, February 25, 6 pm.
    Kepler’s Book [9]s Cassandra Clare with Holly Black, March 2, 6 pm. See calendar for other listings.

    American Conservatory Theatre [10] Act Out Loud, Virtual Play Reading Series: Trouble in Mind by Alice Childress, March 29 - April 4; Arms and the Man by George Bernard Shaw, April 12-16, The Matchmaker by Thornton Wilder, April 26 - May 2.
    Aurora Theatre [11]’s Streaming now: The Flats, written by Lauren Gunderson, Cleaven Smith and Jonathan Spector, with Lauren English, Anthony Fusco and Khary L. Moye, directed by Josh Costello, Aurora Connects conversations every Friday, 4 pm. Toni Morrison's The Bluest Eye, adapted for audio, starts on April 9th.
    Berkeley Rep [12] 10-episode audio series: Place/Settings: Berkeley, released weekly. First episode aired January 21.  What's in a Play, [13] Mondays 6:30 & 8 pm. Zoom, Registration required. June, 2021: Swept Away, a new musical.
    Brava Theatre Cen

    • 3 hr 19 min

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