News + Reviews
Live-Storytellling for a Theatre
Hayley Finn of the Playwrights Center takes a look at how having Aditi Kapil as Playwright in Residence has changed the storytelling and imagery of Mixed Blood Theatre. Read the full article in HowlRound.
Win a Trip to Maui!
Mixed Blood's annual vacation raffle is back. Support Mixed Blood and earn your chance to win a getaway to Maui including airfare for two and a week's stay at a seaside condo. Raffle tickets are $30 each, no more than 600 will be sold. Learn More
National New Play Network Launches New Play Exchange
The New Play Exchange is a revolutionary platform designed for the common good of the entire new play sector. Its goal is both simple and profound: to replace submissions as the primary way in which playwrights and producers connect with one another.
Mixed Blood Theatre, a professional, multi-racial company, promotes cultural pluralism and individual equality through artistic excellence, using theater to address artificial barriers that keep people from succeeding in American society.
To be the definitive destination where theater artists and audiences representing the global village can create and share work that spawns a ripple effect of social change and revolutionizes access to theater.
Our Core Values
Mixed Blood’s programming, audience, artists, board and staff model a plurality of coexisting peoples that makes the broadest range of human differences acceptable to the largest number of people.
The company’s evolution is toward better programs and operations that ensure artistic excellence, operational efficiency and financial solvency.
Mixed Blood offers an environment of transparency and consideration that is in keeping with the company’s mission of individual equality.
Mixed Blood advances its artistry and mission through the selection and production of bold, new, and risk-taking programming.
Mixed Blood connects its decisionmaking to a broader perspective by asking and answering “how does each significant decision advance Mixed Blood, its communities, and the regional theatre movement?”