Rachel Lynn Brody’s produced theater work includes one-act plays POST (1999 Write To Be Heard Award Winner), PLAYING IT COOL, STUCK UP A TREE, MOUSEWINGS and GREEN BEER AND BAGELS.
She has also written and produced a number of short films. Her writing has appeared in publications including The Buffalo News, The Spectrum, Rogues & Vagabonds, and The British Theatre Guide.
Since 2009, Rachel has also done freelance writing for blogs, catalogs, websites and more.
She holds an MFA Dramatic Writing and a BA in Media Studies (Video Production).
Rachel is currently based in New York City.
- RT @Courtne12987801: @RepDanDonovan Reminding you what's at stake. Tell us you'll vote no. vimeo.com/208978875 6 hours ago
- Another reason for republicans of conscience to stand against Graham-Cassidy #Trumpcare. twitter.com/laurakcurtis/s… 6 hours ago
- RT @BarackObama: Thinking about our neighbors in Mexico and all our Mexican-American friends tonight. Cuidense mucho y un fuerte abrazo par… 6 hours ago
Previously, on The One Stop Curiosity Shop
Common Tags#p2 9/11 activism America Apple Apps art blood pressure brains cannibalism Cherry Lane Theater cooking creative writing criticism culture diet dieting documentary drama Facebook feminism film filmmaking food FOX ground zero ground zero mosque health health food heart healthy islam iTouch language lifestyle linguistics low sodium low sodium cooking music negative review networking new plays new writing new york city New York Theater nyc Obama Opinion Photography pizza playwriting politics pop culture positive review Privacy review reviews roommate saturday september 11 social networking sodium television terrorism theater theater reviews theater row theatre tolerance trader joe's tv twitter weight loss West Village world trade center writing
Tag Archives: tolerance
Teeth of the Sons by Joseph Sousa, at the Cherry Lane Theater, examines family and faith from the perspective of two brothers, each vying to be the one regarded as successful by the rest of their family – and in one’s case, his God. Continue reading
THEATER REVIEW: “Bengal Tiger at the Baghdad Zoo,” Aunt Dan, and Searching for Humanity through Theater
During recent visits to the theater, two plays have raised questions about how our society confronts and copes with our basic animal instincts, and the complicity of individuals in destructive acts performed by their societies. They’ve also presented complex existential arguments about the limits of communication and the need to be satisfied by what is, rather than by what one wishes could be. The two plays? Rajiv Joseph’s current Broadway production of Bengal Tiger at the Baghdad Zoo, starring Robin Williams, and Buffalo, NY theater company Torn Space’s production of Wallace Shawn’s Aunt Dan & Lemon. Continue reading
In an opening scene that plays with language and quickly sets up a device by which the audience understands when the characters on stage are speaking the Asmat language and when they speak English, Designing Man and his friend-brother, Half Moon, greet Michael Rockefeller, who has come from the kingdom of New York to meet the man who carved the beautiful pieces that have captured his imagination. Continue reading