Two dark comedies explore American and British subcultures far below the line of decency.
Personable but bracing, Sea Sick delivers an essential message: not only about the damage that is being done to the oceans, but the horrors that are coming down the pike.
The musical’s book, lyrics, and score are strong enough to warrant productions elsewhere.
Isaac Butler’s stories about The Method’s effect on American film acting are insightful, particularly when he recounts how actors could be either inspired or angered when they embraced it.
This sizzling production of Ain’t Misbehavin’ is one of those one-of-a kind of experiences that we all long for in the theater.
In Miss Holmes Returns, dramatist Christopher M. Walsh has involved the gender-switched pair in an entertaining yarn of uncertainty, betrayal and social justice.
“Plays about climate are notoriously difficult , not only because the science is complex and has become politicized, but also because audiences don’t flock to work that shows us the terrifying realities of our world.”
Pulitzer Prize-winner Tracy Letts’s new Broadway play features an intriguing premise and a shocking denouement.
Kirsten Greenidge’s epic comic drama is a spot-on examination of the challenges changing times pose to evolving families.
Non-binary people have plenty to be angry about these days, but Burgerz is not an attempt to shock or strike back in anger.