In two short acts, playwright Win Wells depicts not so much a relationship as a fusion, a merging of identities into one single, complex personality.
Written more than a decade ago, Mahida’s Extra Key to Heaven falls all too painfully closely in line with current events.
Sexy Laundry airs the linen of a twenty-five-year marriage from which the colors seem to have faded, and the whites yellowed.
George Bernard Shaw’s The Man of Destiny could be an evening of delight with a frisson of cerebral exercise.
An Inspector Calls speaks with ease to our own times, bedeviled with “alternate facts” and ethical doubts.
Thornton Wilder’s Big Ideas do not get lost in the hurly-burly of this production.
David Lindsay-Abaire’s tightly woven comic script celebrates the everyday relationships that make up an argument for a full life.
A manipulative entertainment that sets out to confuse theater and therapy.
Davalos’s fast-paced wittiness and director Keith Stevens’ deft management of dramatist’s words and dramatic action keep us in stitches.
The ethical deliberations and the professional backbiting and banter of the doctors fare well in the skilled hands of the director and cast.