A one-stop shop for the woke crowd in the west side of the hood.
Also, Chicago could see “record” Thanksgiving traffic next week.
Volume 47, Number 7
Andrzej Zulawski, director of the cult psychodrama Possession, debuted with this savage tale of World War II.
“Why did it happen?” is the central question in Julia Rhoads and Leslie Buxbaum Danzig’s dance-theater piece, where “it” is a moving target.
Irish playwright Martin McDonagh wrote and directed this parable of vengeance in a small town.
No Coast Editions launches the city’s first fair for both art people, book people, and art-book people.
Julia Roberts and Owen Wilson star in this drama about a ten-year-old boy trying to fit in.
Also, local preservationists want landmark designation for Emmett Till’s Woodlawn home.
There’s a raft of recommended new plays this week.
The Avondale shop’s new taproom, part of a move and expansion, serves an array of hard-to find beer alongside some classics.
The local distillery, which specializes in schnapps, has collaborated with its beer-brewing neighbor to make beer-barreled bierschnaps distilled from Bourbon County Stout.
The low-profile sushi spot in Irving Park might help you miss Katsu a little less.
The latest development in the shared-mobility boom may soon arrive in Chicago, sparking concerns about street clutter, equity, and Divvy disruption.