Posted on · On Tuesday's show: Political analyst Mark Jones of Rice University walks us through the findings of a survey about issues facing the city of Houston.
Posted on · "Macbeth" promises tragic violence while "Much Ado About Nothing" brings the laughs.
Posted on · On Friday's show: The lead plaintiff in a lawsuit filed on behalf of women denied abortions despite their health being in jeopardy shares her story and talks about the often-emotional testimony in the case this week.
Posted on · Episode: 1660 Simplicity, complexity, and Shakespeare (with guest Megan Cole). Today, a treat.
Posted on · On Wednesday's show: We discuss a busy week in politics. And we go behind the scenes of Drunk Shakespeare.
Posted on · On Thursday's show: Politicians are pointing fingers at different entities about concerns regarding energy supply. But how true are those claims? Then we discuss the concept of sportswashing. And we reflect on how air conditioning shaped our city's growth and development.
Posted on · On Tuesday's show: Local pediatricians help parents prepare for a new school year amid a pandemic, City Council Member Tiffany Thomas answers your questions, and Houston as a hotbed for Olympic fencing.
Posted on · The Houston Chamber Choir lends their voices to honor Anne Frank’s story at the newly-expanded Holocaust Museum Houston. Plus, Obsidian Theater tells Shakespeare’s tragedy in rap.
Posted on · Words well chosen highlight this week's episode -- poetry old and new!
Posted on · Artistic director Jack Young and actor Dean Coutris talk about this year's productions of Julius Caesar and As You Like It.
Posted on · On Tuesday's Houston Matters: Reflecting on the career of NASA's Chris Kraft, the future of the Battleship Texas, a NASA engineer writes science fiction, and we preview the Houston Shakespeare Festival.
Posted on · We learn about their production and about King Lear's relevance in 2019 America.
Posted on · At this year’s Houston Shakespeare Festival, many women are playing roles that have traditionally been played by men.
Posted on · A Houston writer took lines from A Midsummer Night's Dream and combined them with illustrations to make a bedtime story that's kid- and parent-friendly.
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