Home / Tag: Samuel Beckett
08.09.2012 | | Posted at 07:15 AM

Peter J. Woods translates ROCKABY into art noise live at month's end

By Russ Bickerstaff
    Sameuel Beckett's Rockaby is the kind of dark piece that ideally traps an audience inside the skull of an old woman waiting to die. It's a very, very haunting piece when executed in the right way. At month's end, experimental playwright and art noise musician Peter J. Woods brings Rockaby to the Borg Ward to round out Milwaukee Noise Fest 2012.    Woods has been working on art noise adapt...
Wednesday, Feb. 15, 2012
Fools for Tragedy's current staging of Jordan Gwiazdowski's Waiting, a deconstruction of Samuel Beckett's Waiting for Godot, plays like an existential funhouse, with metaphorical mirrors strewn everywhere...
02.28.2011 | | Posted at 08:31 PM

Local Playwright/Noise Artist presents AN EXTREMELY LOUD SILENCE.

By Russ Bickerstaff
Experimental noise artist and playwright Peter J. Woods is doing some frightfully interesting stuff. Has been doing so for quite some time. Experimental artists operating outside established university structures don�t often get a whole lot of respect, but Woods managed to get some level of success some time ago, particularly with a few experimental shorts he�d done. His short Systems was probab...
Thursday, April 10, 2008

Tonight @ the Milwaukee Repertory Theater - 7:30 PM

In typical Samuel Beckett fashion, very little happens in the one-act play Endgame. Two characters, one who cannot stand up and another who cannot sit down, bicker back and forth in a small house, with no indication that there is any remaining life whatsoever outside. Is the play a character study or Beckett’s interpretation . . .
Tuesday, March 25, 2008

Tonight @ the Milwaukee Repertory Theater - 7:30 PM

In typical Samuel Beckett fashion, very little happens in the one act play Endgame. Two characters, one who cannot stand up and another who cannot sit down, bicker back and forth in a small house, with no indication that there is any remaining life whatsoever outside. Is the play a character study of Beckett’s interpretation . . .

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