I'm a 20 year old freak of nature who is in my third year for a BAA in Music Theatre Performance at Sheridan College. Choreography and performing are my passions in life. I'm weird, constantly contradicting but I'm only human right? Enjoy my blog!!!!
"If you can't love yourself, how the hell you gonna love anybody else?" - Ru Paul
allow me to introduce you to some things made by zuhair murad
the guy who showed me it was indeed possible to fall in love with dresses
Could try to sell you out or I
Could show you all the reasons why
My ARTPOP could mean anything
Wicked is structured like a queer 1950s Rodgers and Hammerstein musical. It follows many narratological and musical conventions of the “golden age musical” but places two women as the central couple. Like the heterosexual couples of mid-twentieth-century musicals, Glinda and Elphaba begin as enemies and competitors, as opposites in voice and temperament. Constructed as a butch- femme couple, they eventually merge vocally through the show’s numerous duets. By the end, they express their love for one another and promise eternal commitment in “For Good,” as they sing, “Who can say if I’ve been changed for the better? Because I knew you, I have been changed for good.” In this duet, they cross voice parts: Glinda sings alto, Elphaba sings soprano, and they finish the song together on middle C. Wicked’s very project is double divadom.
We’re a team, aren’t we? And I’m so proud of my victors. So proud. You both deserved so much better. I am truly sorry.