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This Time Tomorrow (TTT)

Performing Arts Festival

April 07 through April 11, 2021, 12:00 PM - 9:00 PM

This Time Tomorrow (TTT)

Mark your calendars: April 7 - 11, 2021!

This year’s TTT will be a bit different than previous performance experiences. As always, we have an impressive lineup of performance artists from across the globe that will no doubt delight and inspire you. This year, we have a different format designed to deliver remarkable experiences in spaces that are accessible and safe in light of ongoing concerns around COVID-19.

Major projects this year include:

  • North American premiere of BEGÜM ERCIYAS’ Letters from Attica, the artist’s first public space piece. Letters from Attica guides each spectator both in the space of a text and in the one of the city. Multiple voices involve the throat, chest, intention, experience, feelings, and the pleasure of giving a personal form to sound waves. Each spectator is a living letter, to inscribe words in public space and generate unforeseen sentences. As a first encounter with the city, Letters from Attica is a search for means to let a voice travel from one to the many. For more information and ticket information, click here.
  • Regional premiere of Worktable by Kate McIntosh, an installation with various rooms that engage the visitor to explore one by one. Once inside, visitors are given instructions, equipment, safety goggles, and materials that they can use. It's up to the visitor to decide how items come apart and get reimagined. For more information and ticket information, click here.
  • North American premiere of Portuguese artist Raquel André’s Spectators Festival, a virtual performance where André engages the audience to share stories of transformation and inspiration through a series of prompts and questions about their own experience of art and performance. For more information and ticket information, click here.
  • Red Tent Revival by Move X is a powerful performance installation designed to address the collective strength of Black women. Created to resemble a womb, the traditional red tent is intended to be a sacred space where women come together. The installation, through dance, spoken word, scenography and negro spirituals, joins stories of love and sex, resilience, and pain. For more information and ticket information, click here.

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