Acclaimed Performance Artists John Fleck and Karen Finley at Carpenter Performing Arts Center
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All offers for Performance Artists John Fleck and Karen Finley have expired.
The last date listed for Performance Artists John Fleck and Karen Finley was Friday September 28, 2012 / 8:00pm.
Currently at Carpenter Performing Arts Center, CSULB:
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Using dance, video, images and text, world renowned contemporary choreographer David Roussève creates a new coming-of-age story for the Twitter generation with his latest commissioned work, Stardust. A touring show performed by Roussève's long-running multicultural dance theatre troupe, REALITY, Stardust is a glimpse into the life of a gay African-American teenager who appears only through his unanswered texts, which are projected on screen. Dancers weave jazz-inflected movements with storytelling techniques around the texts to create an immersive experience unlike any other that explores the evolving nature of intimacy in our technology-driven world. Learn More
The parking is very disorganized at MTW. Be sure to allow time going in and getting out. On the Atherton side, they are usually line up into the street. It appears there is only one line, but there is normally two. There is just no sign or person to let you know . You may see someone a block away swing their arms, if anything.'S Wonderful info • Apr 21 2014 star this tip starred
Reviews & Ratings
In 1990, John Fleck and Karen FInley were at the center of one of the biggest arts controversies in U.S. history, and together with Holly Hughes and Tim Miller they became known as the ‘NEA Four.’ They continue to give us something to talk about!
John Fleck takes the audience on a hair-raising roller coaster ride with a pair of Mad Women: Judy Garland & John Fleck’s mother, Josephine. Buckle up and hold on tight as they twist, wind & sing their way through the cultural mindset of the late 1960s!
Plus Catch 23: Broken Negative, a work in progress by Karen Finley where she uncovers and reveals the desperation of making meaning out of trauma creatively. The piece—part memory, part emotional individuation, part research and discovery—revisits the inspiration of her earlier iconic works that confronted subjects such as abuse, female rage, violence, homophobia and the outsider.
This performance contains mature themes.