Dramatist Tracy Letts’s new play is raw, funny, and intensely personal.
The audience members were as diverse as the cast, the show is not being staged in a traditional space in Boston, and the play is incredibly relevant.
At its best, Lauren Yee’s vibrant play with music offers a compelling exploration of survivor guilt, the urge for revenge, the deforming power of the past, and the impossibility of finding justice for crimes against humanity.
Cyberspace begins to look like a hostile place for women, as dangerous as a frat party. Females log-on at their peril.
Evaluated as an empathy workout, Trayf never asks us to break a sweat.
Liz McQuiston writes that the posters collected in her book are meant to “pay tribute to the liberating concept of hard-won ‘freedom of speech’ throughout history.”
This is a non-union production, and that means the actors are being paid a fraction of what they would be getting if the tour were offering performers a union contract.
Jeremy O. Harris’s bold new play is wildly provocative and hysterically funny.
Much ado about nihilism.
Kudos for two short plays by Tennessee Williams and Yukio Mishma at this year’s Provincetown Tennessee Williams Theater Festival