The bluesy, politically charged music of Nina Simone is the aural background for Sunset Baby, Timeline Theatre’s Chicago premiere of the 2012 play by Dominique Morisseau. Nina (AnJi White), the stubborn, independent […]
Nancy S Bishop
Nancy Bishop is a Chicago native, who writes about things she loves, like theater, film, books, music, art and design. Nancy is a member of the American Theatre Critics Association and a 2014 Fellow of the National Critics Institute at the Eugene O’Neill Theater Center. You can read her personal writing on pop culture at nancybishopsjournal.com, and follow her on Twitter @nsbishop. Nancy is editor and publisher and Stages editor of Third Coast Review.
Griffin Theatre creates a perfect microcosm of the pre-feminist age in London Wall, the 1931 John Van Druten play about the personal lives and work culture in a London law firm. Robin […]
American Theater Company’s world premiere of Bruise Easy is a troubling play about two siblings trying to establish a relationship after years of estrangement and a lifetime of parental neglect. They […]
Algren: The Movie, a documentary about Nelson Algren, the icon of the Chicago literary underworld, will be screened at the Chicago History Museum at 6pm on Tuesday, Jan. 19. The 97-minute film […]
Dynamite Divas, Black Ensemble Theater‘s “Tribute to Women of Soul,” is a worthy tribute to those talented and charismatic singers. The production gives us exceptional performances of songs of the ’60s and […]
Welcome to Third Coast Review, Chicago’s new, locally curated website. We’ll bring you news and reviews about arts, culture and food in Chicago and sometimes beyond, starting as 2016 begins. Our editors […]
The Gene Siskel Film Center is offering Stranger Than Fiction, a showcase of documentary premieres, both serious and quirky, through Feb. 3. The series of 10 films includes the story of a […]
We have a team of colorful, experienced writers and editors writing for Third Coast Review. Read about our editorial team and their content roles on the About page.
It may be your father’s pop art, but the work shown in the new exhibit at the Museum of Contemporary Art is still fresh and fun. The art that shocked the elite […]
In staging Noel Coward’s 1920s comedy, “Fallen Angels,” director Shannon Cochran has shaken it up and mixed a cocktail of ‘20s fun and fashion with a wink of sly gender role reversal. […]