Matthew Kenney, chef/owner of The Gothic, bills himself as “the world’s leading plant-based chef” — he is on a crusade to remake the future of food.
Al Pacino, playing the title character, delivers his most impressive performance since he starred in Terrence McNally’s Frankie and Johnny a quarter century ago.
For the better part of two hours at Lynn Auditorium, this version of Deep Purple rocked a sold-out crowd chiefly made up of 50-somethings.
With invention that suggests the work of Malevich and Mondrian, the composition is a play of rectangles.
Kelly Joan Whitmer does two things very well: she tells a vibrant tale of intellectual reform and shines a light on less prominent historical actors in the history of science.
None of these pedigrees guaranteed that The Old Ceremony’s music would live up to the promise. After all, cool by association does not equal great on one’s own.
Federico García Lorca’s Blood Wedding remains edgier than most American fare in this century.
Party Girl has won a plethora of festival awards, including two at Cannes in 2014.
The film proffers a winning combination of goofy humor and social critique.
The star of The Easy Way Out is its splendidly quick pacing, which gives it more of the feel of an American film than one would expect.