Bobcat Goldthwait and Dana Gould almost died for their comedy; then they hit the road to get laughs about it.
Neal Brennan’s mix-and-match of styles manages to combine deadpan sensibility with shocking poignancy.
There has never been a better time in America to reconsider the importance of television’s role in the political discourse.
An air of anachronism hangs over the ZSC production of Cakewalk, particularly regarding its treatment of racial and social issues.
It is hard to figure out just what playwright Winnie Holzman is up to in Choice: is this a supernatural sit-com?
Does Meet the Patels ever go deeper than an amusing family comedy? It does for a time…
Writing seriously about a play that might not be meant to be taken so seriously presents a risk, but the provocation embedded in the social message of Born Yesterday can’t be escaped.
Out of Sterno punches the same punchline far too often.
The comedy-tinged-with-drama touches on themes tackled by a bunch of recent indie movies that center on characters in their thirties and forties who feel like imposters in the world of adults.
Not since the closing of Boston’s Exeter Street Theatre have so many of Alex Guinness’s classic films been available to be viewed on a local big screen.