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‘Interview with the Vampire’ Premiere Recap: How gay vampire babies are made

Anne Rice’s Interview with the Vampire! I should probably say first of all that I am here for this! This is like, my Marvel Universe! Like, no matter what happens, or how good or bad it is, I’m psyched it’s happening! I want this and the upcoming Mayfair Witches series to get renewed and renewed and renewed forever! Oh, and guess what! AMC already renewed Interview for a second season!Ok, so with all that out of the way, let’s dive into Episode 1, “In Throes of Increasing Wonder.” How much wonder was thrown? Umm…some. Some wonder.We open with…an ad for washed up journalist and former junkie Daniel Malloy’s faux Masterclass.

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Flawed but still glorious, ‘Follies’ revival opens in San Francisco
Welcome to Curtain Call, our mostly queer take on the latest openings on Broadway and beyond.With a multigenerational cast of 21, some particularly labyrinthine Sondheim lyrics, and one of the more unorthodox narrative structures in Broadway musical history, it’s taken Follies over a half-century to hit the boards in San Francisco. The Bay Area’s first-ever professional production of the 1971 backstage psychodrama about a late middle-age reunion of Ziegfield-style showgirls decades after their days in the kickline marks a major achievement for The San Francisco Playhouse and its artistic director, Bill English, who also helmed the show.There are plenty of goosebumps in store for audiences, not least of which are those raised by the grand ambition and determination required to mount this near-mythical colossus in the midst of a pandemic: The production not only had to recast multiple roles as its run was repeatedly rescheduled from a planned 2020 debut, but even this week’s official opening came after two postponements due to COVID in the company.Related: In Broadway’s ‘The Kite Runner,’ redemption drifts in the windThe anginal heart of Follies is the relationship of two struggling married couples — former chorines Sally (Natascia Diaz) and Phyllis (Maureen McVerry) and their husbands, Buddy (Anthony Rollins-Mullens) and Ben (Chris Vettel) — who effectively provide a musical theater counterpart to the quarrelsome quartet of Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? All four characters are brilliantly played with palpable neuroses, each unpredictably swinging between comic and creepy extremes.
San Francisco, officially the City and County of San Francisco and colloquially known as SF, San Fran, Frisco, or The City, is the cultural, commercial, and financial center of Northern California. San Francisco is the 16th most populous city in the United States, and the fourth most populous in California, with 881,549 residents as of 2019. It covers an area of about 46.89 square miles (121.4 km2), mostly at the north end of the San Francisco Peninsula in the San Francisco Bay Area, making it the second most densely populated large U.S. city, and the fifth most densely populated U.S. county, behind only four of the five New York City boroughs. San Francisco is the 12th-largest metropolitan statistical area in the United States by population, with 4.7 million people, and the fourth-largest by economic output, with GDP of $549 billion in 2018.