Despite some missteps and miscasting bumps along the way, this staging faithfully captures playwright August Wilson’s searing poetic vision.
Kirsten Greenidge’s epic comic drama is a spot-on examination of the challenges changing times pose to evolving families.
Dramatist Lydia R. Diamond makes an honorable effort to adapt Toni Morrison’s novel to the stage, but with mixed results.
Madeleine George’s uneven 90-minte one-act comedy/drama borrows heavily on Greek mythology to zip up the misadventures of a cluster of suburban women in New Jersey,
The heart and soul that so prominently flavors the Black Beans Project no doubt reflects the hopeful moment we’re in.
The arrival of Groundwater Arts suggests the birth of efforts to organize artists and others to press cultural organizations to take meaningful action on the climate crisis.
Why are Boston stages reacting so serenely to our current miasmas — pandemical, political, economic, and spiritual.
For me, Sweat hits its riveting stride in its second half, when the pressures of the strike tests the relationships of its working class characters.
Octavio Solis’ Quixote Nuevo, is a genial, and very American, riff on Don Quixote.
Much ado about nihilism.