Writing, Literature and Publishing faculty and students have been busy this spring. Here’s what they’ve been up to.
Alum and affiliated faculty Jon Rineman ’05, who is an accomplished late-night TV writer, spoke to Chronicle about returning to his roots at Emerson and instructing the next generation of comedy writers.
Emerson students made suggestions on what would make them more interested in late-night TV shows.
The Life and Time of Stephen Hawking is one of six new plays by Disabled playwrights being read during the festival (May 13-22) and developed through The Apothetae at Lark Fellowship
Tony nominations were announced Monday, May 9; the awards will be televised Sunday, June 12, on CBS and Paramount+.
Before filing into the theater, students eagerly awaited behind the scenes, and spoke about why they pursued their degrees.
Justin Schmalholz’s mother, Emily Schmalholz, graduated in 1990, and Emily’s mother, Dorothy Napp Schindel, attended Emerson in the early 1960s.
“To then be told that we really enjoy your work so much and value it so much that we want to offer you a paid position…I just felt very extremely appreciative,” said Alexander Balzano.
Each year, Emerson Today reaches out to graduating seniors from across the College and asks them the same seven questions.
Henry Winkler ’67 is back on television as the award-winning dark comedy Barry returns to HBO after a hiatus due to the pandemic.