Civilians R&D Group members EllaRose Chary, Jay Stull and Jordan Mahome reflect on adapting their investigation into state-resistance movements for the Let Me Ascertain You cabaret stage.
Jay Stull is a director and playwright. Recent New York directing credits include "Utility" by Emily Schwend (The Amoralists at The Rattlestick), "As Far As The Day Goes" by Jenny Schwartz (Clubbed Thumb, Workshop Production), "Omega Kids" by Noah Mease (Dixon Place), "Take Me Back" by Emily Schwend (Walkerspace), "Leave Me Green" by Lisi DeHaas (Gym at Judson), and "Enter at Forest Lawn" and "Rantoul and Die" by Mark Roberts (The Amoralists). His written and directing work has been seen at or developed by LAByrinth, Ars Nova, the Bloomington Playwrights Project, The Flea, Dixon Place, Fresh Ground Pepper, the Lark Play Development Center, Ugly Rhino, The Culture Project, and Joe’s Pub. He was a Directing Fellow with Clubbed Thumb and a member of the Lincoln Center Directors Lab and The Civilians R&D Group. He is an alumnus of Fresh Ground Pepper’s Playground Play Group, Pataphysics at The Flea, and Bowdoin College.
Jay Stull's articles
Sign up for newsletters
Environmental literary critic Anthony Lioi unpacks the work of environmentalist media and artists who grapple with global climate change.
"Years ago as an audience member, I was the one shushing people if they made what I considered too much noise. I worried about what I wore and glared at people who texted during shows. Now I go to the theater and all I can see is what an inhospitable environment we have created." - Larissa FastHorse
“We never felt like 'professional' professional artists.” German theater collective Turbo Pascal aggressively creates free and public art in a country where the state-run theater monopolizes professional opportunities.
In his new musical “The Universe is a Small Hat,” writer/director César Alvarez invites audiences to build a society on a techno-utopian space colony.
In part-two of our "London Road" series, composer Michael Friedman interviews Tony-winner Adam Cork about his score for the verbatim film musical, which he wrote with Alecky Blythe and stars Tom Hardy.