Everyday Life and Other Odds and Ends is admirable because it takes contemporary theater into fresh territory — the slow paralysis of the body and the demands this decline makes on caregivers.
Why are Boston stages reacting so serenely to our current miasmas — pandemical, political, economic, and spiritual.
The Peculiar Patriot may say it is about making us feel the human price of mass incarceration in America, but there is more than a little True Romance in the mix.
Diverting the resources of Boston’s regional theaters into the casino of Broadway undercuts the ideals that launched the regional theater movement.
The White Card‘s examination of white philanthropy and racism stays well within the comfort zone.
Was this trip really necessary?
“Theater is my pathway to sanity,” Melinda Lopez explains.
Yes, another circus show has come to town with players who display breath-taking athleticism in all its cheeky glory.
Daughter of a Cuban Revolutionary is at its most theatrically gripping when Marissa Chibas is caught up in her memories.
Based on a graphic novel, the brilliant Historia de Amor is unrelenting in its darkness. It’s as if we’re swimming in a pool of India ink.