Photographers: Helmut Newton, Brigitte Lacombe, Terry O'Neill, Carl Van Vechten, Patric Shaw, Matt Edge, Jason Rodgers
Writers: Amy Fine Collins, Daniel Mendelsohn, Brendan Lemon, M.G. Lord
Videos: Alan Cumming, Jonathan Groff, Courtney Love, Lt. Gov. Gavin Newsom & Carol Shorenstein Hays and the creative team from Fun Home, Aaron De La Cruz, and Tony Bennett & Judy Garland
Artists: Aaron De La Cruz, Robert Risko, Casey Waits
HEAD OVER HEELS is a brand new musical posh/punk mash-up created by the award-winning visionaries that rocked Broadway with HEDWIG AND THE ANGRY INCH, NEXT TO NORMAL, AMERICAN IDIOT, SPRING AWAKENING and AVENUE Q.
Scoop is back with the latest on The Go-Go's, top secret parties, and the San Francisco premier of HEAD OVER HEELS.
Scoop Verbena is officially coastal ambiguous! Watch out SF, the Big Apple's most cheeky gossip columnist is hitting The Best Coast. Curran first, of course. Scoop's first, well -- scoop has us all pondering who the new Herb Caen is.
Taylor Mac and his Dandy minions, radical faeries, Pacific Heights dads (...and more!) take to the streets of SF to celebrate our history and communities.
The '80s Valentine's Bash with the incredible Daybreaker community made for a great way to kick off Valentine's Day and to celebrate HEAD OVER HEELS! Keep that '80s party going and grab your tickets to see HEAD OVER HEELS today!
ECLIPSED playwright and The Walking Dead star Danai Gurira talks to the Curran's editor-in-chief, Kevin Sessums, about Shakespeare, Zimbabwe and that place where her artistic juice resides.
Liam Idilio, a senior at Ruth Asawa School of the Arts, shares his experience at A Curran Occasion celebrating BRIGHT STAR.
Carole Shorenstein Hays talks to THE CURRAN[T]’s Gracie Hays about FUN HOME, ECLIPSED, and the Curran’s exciting next act - which is also her own.
San Francisco novelist Glen David Gold demonstrates how a storyteller can build a world from a newspaper clipping.
Based in the Mission District, Youth Speaks has been championing the Bay Area’s young writers for more than twenty years.
The arts have a long history of calling out the machinations of government. Edward Snowden’s tale suggests the importance of staging these kinds of works.