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This week EDGE looks back at the many Halloweens it has covered over the years. First up, scary things that go bump in the night!
Alice Birch's "Revolt. She Said. Revolt Again." is having its Boston premiere by Company One looks at the way women deal with societal expectations.
Ballet X performed a sold out show at the Institute of Contemporary Art on Friday, October 21. Philadelphia's contemporary ballet company performed four engaging pieces about relationships that resonated with the audience.
A few days after announcing a third round of campaign endorsements that included officially backing Senator John McCain's reelection bid, Log Cabin Republicans have announced that they are not endorsing Donald Trump for president.
The Miami Heat showed solidarity with the LGBT Community at Loud & Proud, celebrating diversity and honoring the victims of Orlando's PULSE Nightclub.
Bill Donohue, the anti-LGBT mouthpiece of the Catholic League is balking that Way-Mart and Amazon's stock of Halloween costumes should be as sensitive to Catholics as they are to transgender Americans.
The 10th Annual Providence Zombie Fest was held again at the Dark Lady. This year in the middle of it all a Zombie Wedding happened, that's right a legal wedding was held on Dark Lady's stage. This is one night that won't be soon forgotten.
"When the Rain Stops Falling," Andrew Bovell's searing drama about buried secrets that come back to rain down on the lives three generations of English and Australian families, at The Wilma Theater.
A new report from the New York Times finds that an elderly widower could lose his West Village home, where he's lived for 55 years, because he was not legally married to his partner.
As part of Depression Awareness Month, Screening for Mental Health, the pioneer in large-scale screenings for the public, is providing insight into data from its online screening program.
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