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07 Jun

Internationally acclaimed Anglo-Kuwaiti writer and director Sulayman Al-Bassam brought his inventive satire The Speaker's Progress to Arts Emerson in 2011. Through voice, music, and sound, In the Eruptive Mode embraces contemporary language and new dramatic forms to respond to the challenges that still reign across much of the Arab world.

Raw, brutally satirical and entirely original: These are voices of the Arab Spring. triumphantly returns to Boston with The Migration, a multimedia powerhouse production that chronicles and celebrates the paths of the brave men and women who left the American South searching for better opportunities.

But when fate brings them to New York, will the Boyz take a bite out of the forbidden apple?

With angelic voices, sinfully spectacular dancing, and a touching story, Altar Boyz is destined to rock the masses!

From the producer of The Lion King comes the timeless story of Aladdin, a thrilling production filled with beauty, magic, comedy, and breathtaking spectacle.

It's an extraordinary theatrical event in which one lamp and three wishes make the possibilities infinite.

Utilizing that same theatrical magic — cinematic techniques, miniature sets, dancing hands and a poetic voice-over — Cold Blood cycles through a series of different lives (and deaths) in a hypnotic dreamlike state.

You'll laugh, you'll cry — you'll never look at your hands the same way again.

Citizens challenged their leadership and questioned regimes.From internationally acclaimed Anglo-Kuwaiti writer and director Sulayman Al-Bassam, In the Eruptive Mode presents six monologues of ordinary citizens — all women — caught in the violence and chaos of the Arab Spring.These visceral, poetic monologues with song capture unheard voices, each at their own precarious tipping point.Allegiance tells the story of the Kimura family, whose lives are upended when they and 120,000 other Japanese-Americans are forced to leave their homes following the attack on Pearl Harbor.Sam Kimura seeks to prove his patriotism by fighting for his country in the war, but his sister, Kei, fiercely protests the government's treatment of her people.