Fall’s conflict is presented with insufficient power; its domestic tragedy is not propelled along its inevitably troubling course.
The Huntington Theatre Company’s production of Molière’s classic is bright and energetic.
The cherry on top of this terrific production is its stunning technical design, from lighting and sets to sound, projection, and costumes.
Gina Gionfriddo’s would-be black comedy about the American worship of money and status is a misfire on all levels.
The Huntington Theatre Company’s magnificent production of Stephen Sondheim’s masterpiece A Little Night Music is as good as it gets.
Scripts of this well-intentioned variety are big on exalting forgiveness and empathy – calls for justice are rare for obvious reasons.
Lydia R. Diamond’s Smart People is an amusing takedown of our “post-racial” world, and it is receiving a snappy, well-acted production via the Huntington Theatre Company.
Whenever you hear greeting card bromides intoned with a straight face (it’s usually in scenes set in a hospital) you know that moral fuzziness isn’t far behind.
“Rapture, Blister, Burn” feels less like an exploration of feminism today than a clever sitcom pilot that won’t be able to sustain its jokes for an entire season.
Reviews of eight stage productions in London, with two terrific shows noted: American dramatist Bruce Norris’s powerful study of racial relations, Clybourne Park, and Alan Ayckbourn’s 1980 farce Season’s Greetings. Another winner on the West End, the critically acclaimed War Horse, comes to New York next week. By Joann Green Breuer. Penelope by Enda Walsh […]