Underground Railway Theater has a runaway hit. You’ll never see a show quite like it. It’s bold, ridiculous, and very risky.
Central Square Theater
Bedlam’s provocative production of The Crucible has a purpose — to urge us all to stand up and shout down the devils in our midst.
At the heart of The Women Who Mapped The Stars is a drama about the desire of significant female astronomers to be heard and respected.
This Proof’s weakness comes from the thinness of its lead performances.
Director Courtney O’Connor, the Nora Theatre, and its skilled cast do right by this hilarious historical comedy.
Paradise‘s central conflict and the performances in the Underground Railway Theater production are damn good.
It’s good fun and, for a while at least, it’s interesting to watch the actors fulfill the play’s impish demands.
Marjorie Prime explores the complex connections generated among four family members as they attempt to make sense of grief.
There is nothing quite so exhilarating as watching Shakespeare done right – except, perhaps, watching one of his plays done right, twice.
“What other play culminates in such a frenzy of emotion and joy and love all in a moment on stage?”