Tiger Style! blows by like a whirlwind — wordy, frivolous, and ultimately unsatisfying.
The cherry on top of this terrific production is its stunning technical design, from lighting and sets to sound, projection, and costumes.
Gina Gionfriddo’s would-be black comedy about the American worship of money and status is a misfire on all levels.
Given the rise of radical Islamic terrorism, Disgraced is nothing if not timely.
The humor of Toole’s novel, its enjoyment of puncturing surfaces and pretensions, has been reduced to punch-line humor and one-liners.
It is hard to figure out just what playwright Winnie Holzman is up to in Choice: is this a supernatural sit-com?
The Huntington Theatre Company’s magnificent production of Stephen Sondheim’s masterpiece A Little Night Music is as good as it gets.
Scripts of this well-intentioned variety are big on exalting forgiveness and empathy – calls for justice are rare for obvious reasons.
George C. Wolfe’s 1986 collection of vignettes that spoof and celebrate black stereotypes occasionally plays like reruns from the ’90s TV show In Living Color.
The actors in the central roles are extremely fine, particularly Kathleen McElfresh’s beautifully nuanced performance as the anguished Bridget O’Sullivan.