BLKS is a bouncing, romping, profanity-laced, and sex-filled roller coaster — but it also has an important message for those who are not Black femme sisters
SpeakEasy Stage Company
A hatred of self and others sits, relatively neglected, at the center of Adam Rapp’s script.
Songs for a New World grapples with the jumble of emotions prompted by the end of the pandemic, while also serving as a potent reminder of what a joyful experience musical theater can be.
An exciting, subversive idea animates TJ Loves Sally 4 Ever.
SpeakEasy Stage Company has (once again) chosen a bold script for its audience.
An apocalyptic backdrop gives the play urgency, especially given the current worldwide struggle to contain the Corvid-19 virus, which has already claimed thousands of lives.
If one of the aims of art is to create a distinctively imaginative world, than Pass Over succeeds in generating a landscape of devastation, a hopeless place filled with gaping wounds and visible scars.
Admissions is a successful comedy, but not quite the hot, scathing satire of ‘privileged whiteness’ one might gather from the ads. (Or from some of the local reviews.)
Few of the numbers in Choir Boy fails to astonish.
As a vision of gay bonding, The View UpStairs exudes a wonderful in-your-face spirit.