Carolyn Cantor

Playwrights Horizons: Fly By Night, The Great God Pan, After the Revolution (Callaway Award), and Essential Self-Defense. Other NY Theater:  Regrets and Pumpgirl (Manhattan Theatre Club); In A Dark Dark House (MCC Theater); Arlington (Vineyard); Something You Did (Primary Stages); The Talls (Second Stage); Core Values (Ars Nova); Orange Flower WaterNow That's What I Call A StormLiving Room in AfricaStone Cold Dead Serious, and Life is a Dream  (Edge Theater); EVE-olution (Cherry Lane); and Kitty Kitty Kitty (SPF).  Regional: The Violet Hour (Old Globe); Rabbit Hole (Geffen, Garland Award); Diary of Anne Frank (Papermill); Not Waving and King Stag (Williamstown Theatre Festival); Vera Laughed and Get What You Need (NYS&F); After Ashley and Finer Noble Gases (Eugene O'Neill Playwrights Conference); and Nocturne (Ojai Playwrights Conference). Carolyn is the recipient of the Kanin-Seldes Award from the Theater Hal of Fame, both the Boris Sagal and Bill Foeller Fellowships from the Williamstown Theatre Festival, and a Drama League Directing Fellowship.  She was the founding artistic director of the Obie Award—winning Edge Theater and is a graduate of Dartmouth College. (As of 2/2/15)



Artist Interview: Gregory S. Moss

Tim Sanford: I’m always interested in the story of the birth of a playwright, how it happens. Where do you think it began for you? Gregory S. Moss: I started out as an actor, as a kid, when I was like seven, doing community theater. A lot of plays with giant puppets in them, a lot of fairy tales. I also did some writing, poems and stuff, along a parallel track. And I continued doing both through college. I was studying Medieval Lit in the day and acting in student-directed [María Irene] Fornes and Sam Shepard plays at night. But separately.


In Process: Gregory S. Moss

Gregory S. Moss shares with us why he thinks Rhode Island is so magical, and how that inspired him to place 'Indian Summer' on the beach.


Letter from Tim: Indian Summer

Greg knows what he’s doing when his primary characters, Izzy and Daniel, stumble into their uncertain final scene and seek to define their story in literary terms.


Backstory: The Livin' is Easy

Summer, that enchanted season, overflows with romance, mischief, and joy. The sun shines down, signaling an escape from the confines of everyday existence.