Three theaters in the Berkshires offer differing views of the past.
August Strindberg’s Creditors turns out to be a play that speaks chillingly to our time.
This is a satisfying if limited production; the Harbor Stage Company is a troupe that is well worth keeping an eye on.
In her compelling deconstruct/rewrite of “Miss Julie,” set in South Africa 18 years after the end of apartheid, director/dramatist Yaël Farber doubles down on the elemental energies of Greek tragedy.
August Strindberg’s work unquestionably has not received the degree of popular acclaim in America that it deserves. It’s a bit mysterious, given that major U.S. playwrights — Eugene O’Neill, Edward Albee, Tennessee Williams — have openly acknowledged their debts to Strindberg.