Aware of the shortage of personal protective equipment for medical workers during the COVID-19 pandemic, the costume shop of the University of Tennessee, Knoxville’s Clarence Brown Theatre has begun making masks to donate.
Clarence Brown Theatre patrons donated $16,306 to the Highlander Center during the run of the theater’s production of People Where They Are, which played at the Carousel Theatre from October 2–20.
Many theatrical productions highlight important times in history and connect them to today’s world. That’s what the Clarence Brown Theatre aims to do with its upcoming production, People Where They Are, running October 2–20 in the Ula Love Doughty Carousel Theatre.
As a costume designer, Clarence Brown Theatre’s Bill Black creates visual clues to help the audience understand who the characters are, how they relate, and what they’re doing.
Clarence Brown Theatre has unveiled its nine-play lineup for the 2019–2020 season, beginning with Million Dollar Quartet on the theater’s mainstage starting August 28.
The McClung Museum will host an afternoon of holiday-themed activities, highlighted by caroling with cast members from “A Christmas Carol.”
The longest-running production in the history of UT’s Clarence Brown Theatre returns on November 28 as A Christmas Carol premieres on the theater’s mainstage.
UT Clarence Brown Theatre’s Carousel Theatre share a few behind-the-scenes facts about the production of Alias Grace.
When Candide is presented on UT’s Clarence Brown Theatre stage August 29–September 16, it will be an unprecedented celebration of local theater.
For the 11th consecutive year, the Clarence Brown Theatre is showing the Charles Dickens classic holiday tradition, “A Christmas Carol.”
UT theatre professor Jed Diamond plays the role of Ebenezer Scrooge in the Clarence Brown Theatre’s version of “A Christmas Carol,” by Charles Dickens. The Knoxville News Sentinel featured a time-lapse video of Diamond as he transforms himself into character before a performance.
The Knoxville News Sentinel highlighted the UT theatre season’s third play, “Blue Window.”