This evening is a revelatory experience on race relations, with grief, rage, and the whole business of hope and change.
Indecent is a play of contrasts: piety versus blasphemy, joy versus heartbreak.
James Graham’s new play almost evokes sympathy for the devil. Almost.
As Zeitgeist Stage Company closes its doors, it’s hard not to wonder, with some bitterness, what our plucky local small-scale theater troupes would be able to accomplish if they had the resources they need.
Beetlejuice may not be the blockbuster its creators are hoping for, but it is occasionally humorous and rarely dull.
“Yiddish is above all a language of yearning, a language of anxiety.”
American Moor sheds considerable insight into the tension between actor vs. director, into the power play between the two, and who will ultimately prevail.
The Clearing pulls off an impressive challenge for a historical drama: it examines humanity’s weakness in the face of prejudice in a way that is not only faithful to the time period but unmistakably timely.
The IRNE event did what it has done for decades: cast a warm glow on a vibrant local theater scene and those who are dedicated to entertain, astonish, and inspire.
It’s Shakespeare in Lowell –the stage piled with ghostly corpses, the heroes all dead, the young bard in mourning.