It’s going to take more Harold and less Barack to beat Trump.
The production’s motivation and accents disappoint.
The tragic Ukrainian famine of the early 1930s remains an abstraction in Abbey Fenbert’s new play.
Newcomers from five countries discuss the differences between eating here and in their homelands, where they dine out and shop for ingredients, what kinds of adaptations they’ve had to make, and which American foods they’re learning to love.
“But American food? I love it! I like burgers, fries, chicken fingers, and cheese sticks,” Anna Tsymbaliuk says.
Current musical obsessions of Store Brand Soda blogger Lorena Cupcake, Dumpster Babies guitarist Tom Puschautz, and Reader music editor Philip Montoro
Refugees such as my father have contributed to the vibrant mix that’s made Chicago a fascinating place.
If you’re wondering how big a rock band that is, watch the live stadium footage in the video for today’s 12 O’Clock Track.
The Goodman Theatre’s 21st-century revival retrieves Brigadoon from the misty past.
Our world—falling apart
Russia says it’s reacting to fascistic ultranationalism in Ukraine; historian Timothy Snyder says no.
A permanent collection at Chicago’s Ukrainian National Museum sheds light on the ongoing conflict in Ukraine.
The People Issue: Andrea Jablonski; bassist, frontwoman, bartender
Local filmmakers Julian Hayda and Father Myron Panchuk document the squatters living within the “Zone of Alienation” around the Chernobyl nuclear disaster, and the failed reactor’s crumbling container, in their documentary “Block Four: Chernobyl 2011,” screening Thursday 4/28 at the Chicago Cultural Center.