All the HDTV and Home Theater news and info you need, without all the reading.
Interviews with Tony Winners, Broadway Legends, and Today's Hottest Theater Stars. Brought to you biweekly by Patrick Hinds and Mike Jensen.
YUI Theater publishes video from events taking place at Yahoo! that center around the discipline of web development and frontend engineering. These events run the gamut from technical explorations of specific techniques or programming languages to broader philosophical pieces on the nature of the web as a medium for deploying interactive applications. With offices located throughout the world, and with thousands of engineers, Yahoo! is a center for innovation and exploration in the world of web design and development. YUI Theater aims to share with you the rich conversations taking place within Yahoo! and beyond as the Web evolves through its second decade.
The number one theatre podcast is back after almost 5 years! Broadway Bullet features interviews with Broadway starts, and artists on the rise, from actors to designers, directors and writers. Covering Theatre on Broadway, Off-Broadway, Independent theatre and more. Music from different shows and some live, exclusive performances. Its like an audio magazine with something new behind each segment.
Lux Radio Theatre 1934-1955 This was one of few sixty-minute broadcasts and was the most important dramatic show in radio. The 931 episodes broadcast were all based on popular films with the biggest stars of Hollywood playing the parts and during its heyday the audience was estimated as high as forty million. The one-and-only Cecil B. DeMille was your host (1936-45) for a lavish production of what was to become a veritable film checklist of many of Hollywoods best films from the mid-30s right through the mid 50s. Every genre is included, from darkest noir crime dramas to historical epics to bubbly musicals and broad comedies. There are some titles that are less known today, and that makes them even more historical. The stars of the movie are usually in the productions, although sometimes contracts or schedules meant that another star took the part. In some another star would be featured in one of the major roles. The productions were live, with full orchestra, and many Hollywood legends were unused to performing in public without the benefit of retakes. Needless to say, the performances in every show are singular. The Lux Radio Theatre is a masterpiece in OTRs crown, and each show is a historical time capsule that takes us back to the glamour of the Golden Age of Hollywood.
For more than 30 years the American Theatre Wing has been bringing together performers, directors, playwrights, designers, choreographers, producers and behind-the-scenes personnel from the American and international theatre, the seminars offer a rare opportunity for students and audiences to see the people who create theatre engaged in thoughtful conversation with one another. With more than 600 past guests, the seminars have become an unequalled archive of theatrical talk, a chance to hear from the people behind the characters, stories and productions that draw us to the theatre.
In-depth provocative reviews and commentary on theatre in Southern California and beyond from James C. Taylor. He is an in-demand film/TV editor with a passion for theatre and opera who flies all over the world to see whats happening on stage.
Scott Wilkinson, online editor of the AVS Forum, interviews the leaders and pioneers behind today's home theater technology. Each week Scott explores the technologies behind your screen. Records live every Thursday at 5:00pm Eastern / 2:00pm Pacific / 22:00 UTC.
Conversations about Improv, Sketch Comedy and More from Magnet Theater
Incomparable Radio Theater is a series of original radio shows that pays homage to classic mid-20th century radio while also giving a nod to modern pop culture. It’s produced by the people who bring you The Incomparable Podcast.
The Mayfair Theatre Podcast is a weekly show that takes you behind the scenes of Ottawa's oldest movie theatre(open since 1932!)
Discussing London Theatre from the audience perspective