The CSC production maintains a sense of romantic adventure throughout, which makes it easier to accept some of the staging’s creative excesses — as well as the loop de loops of the Bard’s plotting.
This marvelous production pulls off a tricky balance — vibrant bursts of creative energy are put at the service of illuminating the thorny nature of memory and guilt.
Cry It Out is a well-done dramedy that suggests that we try harder to let life’s sweet moments linger.
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.
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.
Not Medea is a stirring character portrait, a detailed examination of the ruthless demands society makes — and has always made — on women.
The HTC’s Romeo and Juliet may be dressed in modern trappings, but the play’s elemental heart and soul are left fully intact.
Anchored by the assured direction of Cailin Doran and Jade Wheeler’s dazzling performance, Who is Eartha Mae? sings with truth.
Imaginary Beasts’ Winter Panto 2019 proffers plenty of enthusiasm, wit, and panache.
Qualms aside, Slow Food is an enjoyable show that taps into the uncertainties of middle-aged parents who must confront a strange, new life without the kids.