|Exit Stage Right|
|Filling the Holes|
|Hanging In There!|
|Things Are Falling Into Place|
|XXX's and OOO's|
|Jenny Awards 2022|
|30th Year Special Features|
|Jenny Awards Gallery|
Write your comments/reviews. Sign your written submission and include a phone number or e-mail address where you can be reached in case we need clarification (phone numbers etc., will not be printed or given out); and get it to us by one of these methods:
Please Follow us on Social Media to get updates on Reviews, News and other content about the Winnipeg Fringe.
The Jenny Revue is a publication of The Jenny Revue Inc., a not-for-profit corporation, funded solely by advertising and donations. It is not affiliated with The Winnipeg Fringe Festival, MTC, or any other organization.|
The Jenny Revue is published on Treaty 1 territory, the lands and traditional territory of the Anishinaabeg, Cree, Oji-Cree, Dakota, and Dene Peoples, and on the Homeland of the Red River Métis.
The Murky Place
Subscatter Productions—The Rachel Browne Theatre
Three discrete segments comprise this dance performance. The first starts a bit slowly but after it reaches full throttle, the movement looks beautifully stunning. It also feels spooky and eerie as it develops.
The second segment depicts the struggle of our mind against enslavement: restraints and constraints of technology, demands, society and our own bodies. The spectacular grace and agility keeps the water enchanted.
The final segment continues the theme, although the feel completely veers into a different direction. This segment is beyond description, so I won’t even try.
The intro is so subdued, the sounds of the air vents drown out the speaker—I hope they project better for future performances because it is very hard to hear.
The Murky Place—The Rachel Browne Theatre
“The best parts of an acid trip.”
Audiences are raving about The Murky Place at Venue 8. Come watch 3 artists from across Canada do a dive deep into psychological territories through sonic exploration and subconscious unravelling. Kayla performs a wacky-but-poignant solo in a raincoat, Oriah has modified recordings of her grandparents’ voices, and our invited collaborator Alex Elliott shares the dark origins of an Icelandic lullaby.
Bring friends! ASL interpretation at every show.