Please click here if you are not redirected within a few seconds. What does this song mean to you? Song Discussions is protected by U. Please click here if you are not redirected within a few seconds. What does this song mean to you? Song Discussions is protected by U. ELO – Shine a little love. From Tarantino to Comic-cons you can find this smoking hottie involved in all the nerdiest and coolest of pop culture swag. One of her favourite shoots so far has her decked out like the love-child of Mad Max and Tank Girl, in a barely there pair of shorts and enough fire power to take down a swat team. Image Hosting Thanks to Imgur for not kicking us off. See ‘extras’ for wallpaper sized links.
THE PLAY THAT GOES WRONG is a Perfect Recipe for Hysterical Disaster: it must be noted that it takes great skill and focus for good actors like these to pretend to perform so poorly. New York City, and the only theatre being allowed to self-produce the play while it makes its national tour. It is also the final show of The Rep’s 52nd season, and the last show under Steven Woolf’s 32-year leadership as Artistic Director. Live theater so funny you can feel it. Rep’s latest production, The Play That Goes Wrong. Rep’s version boasts an energetic, comedically gifted cast. The Rep’s Emerson Studio Theatre, 130 Edgar Rd. THE WOLVES Score Big at the St. Director Melissa Rain Anderson has done marvelous work in this intricately complex piece.
The sometimes overlapping chatter attains a musical quality-and it is so realistic. Anderson gets strong performances from a cast that includes Maya J. As Anderson deftly directs her charges with a focused and accomplished touch, The Wolves is allowed to develop like a slowly blossoming flower. Under the directorial magic of Melissa Rain Anderson, the stage swirls in life and passion, song and dance, flowing seamlessly like smoke from a hookah. For all the beauty in Big River, there is the fact that the story deals with slavery and racial prejudice. By having an understated style and a deft touch, Anderson has created a Big River that is direct and meaningful. The cast’s wonderful performances make Big River a success on any metric, and I encourage readers to take their own trip down the Mississippi with Jim and Huck.
Broadway-level talent — although you’d be hard-pressed to find any better than Rob Riodan’s irascible Huckleberry Finn and Ezekiel Andrew’s gentle Jim — but the delightful ease with which essential lessons about humanity and goodness go down. In the Heights’ musical at Geva an all-around knockout Under the guidance of director Melissa Rain Anderson, the hugely talented dream cast sang, danced and gyrated on stage as if their very lives depended on it. Geva Theatre Center’s In the Heights is a not-to-be-missed production of musical theatre at its finest, that evokes the gamut of human emotions. This show is remarkable in the overall strength of its cast and production value. Melissa Rain Anderson has directed with a tongue-in-cheek whimsy and her choreography captures the magic and mystery of both decades and their differing styles. A goodly amount of physical comedy from all four of themthis isn’t a show with four singers just standing there snapping their fingers in unison. Melissa Rain Anderson directs and choreographs with plenty of action. The show is directed and choreographed by Melissa Rain Anderson, who perfectly captures what I imagine a ’50s prom would be like. She ensures that the audience really feels like they are there, and makes it easy to get lost in the moment for a couple of hours.
Melissa Rain Anderson gives full weight to the shadows in Dickens’s fable, as well as his message about the need for human goodness and generosity in an often grim and frightening world. This doesn’t mean the production is preachy or solemn, or that it lessens the story’s bright magic. Denver Center’s stellar production, directed by Melissa Rain Anderson This production features a wonderfully diverse cast that freshens things up by disposing of some old tropes. Yes, is still scary and mean, but his portrayal of the role, as directed by Melissa Rain Anderson, has given him more humanity, and more earnest desire to make personal changes than seen in many past productions. The Wonderettes are a reminder of soulful music, feel-good memories, friendships and simpler times. If the intent is to put a smile on your face, this musical passes with flying colors. Melissa Rain Anderson directed last year’s Marvelous Wonderettes, and is coming off her recent directorial coup of Geva’s monumentally successful In the Heights. She reprises her innovation and ingenuity in this delightful sequel, designed to appeal to all ages. I see the wind when the Clothes wave “Hi!