Playwright Rachel Bonds has written an often-hilarious script which nonetheless deals with such serious and widespread issues as spousal and child abandonment, drug addiction, the right to death with dignity, and same-sex adoption of children.
On the Exhale is one of the most powerful and uncompromising one-person shows I’ve ever seen.
The production strikes a fine balance between comedy and seriousness, public and private concerns, bringing a complex and compelling play to vibrant life.
I’m impressed with the new adaptation and depressed that it’s considered necessary.
The action is set in an incongruous and ahistorical no-man’s land, adrift between realistic drama and farce.
Who knew that there were dozens of first-rate female American, Scandinavian, German, Swiss, French and Russian painters in Paris in the second half of the 19th century?
The Cake is a smart, stinging, and eerily timely comedy that feels timeless.
Some of our critics talk about the books that meant the most to them over the past year.
Polling classmates from her all-girls high school, Helen Epstein hears them remember their experiences facing sexual predators on the subway.
Wondering about what to give the arts and culture lover on your gift list? Some suggestions.