|(Photo: Beowulf Sheehan)|
Keep reading for highlights from the event and check out the full photo album.
The whip smart Cracknell discussed the ways in which the 135-year-old play resonate with audiences today and offered insights into her carefully crafted interpretation of this classic.
In the Q&A portion of the talk, Cracknell answered a question about her "politicization" as an artist. She cited reading The Equality Illusion by Kat Banyard as a turning point in her thinking about feminism and how it changed her from political to Political with a capital "P".
After the talk, audience members enjoyed an English tea-themed reception complete with mini sandwiches and chocolate bonbons in the BAM Fisher lower lobby.
Moderator Michael Cadden elucidated the acceptability of both translations—"A Doll's House" and "A Doll House." He prefers the latter, which defers to the idea that Nora is not the only "doll" in this complex domestic drama.
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All photos by Beowulf Sheehan. View the complete album here.