Burns and Murray review Shakespeare & Co’s “Private Eyes” and find it is a mystery play in more ways than one.
The corporation where he’s worked for the past 10 years is moving to Mars, and Ethan Lipton doesn’t want to go.
Live theater can be an important tool for social change, and MOM BABY GOD explores the resurgent attack on reproductive rights and the student arm of the anti-choice movement.
It’s back to a battle for the soul of a man searching for truth, satisfaction . . . and a Goddess in this classic tale.
“Country Life’s a Bitch” this quartet tells us, but also delightfully funny, unusually frank and best of all, oddly familiar. Plays Sept. 26-28 only.
Columbus Day weekend is when dozens of artists and artisans will take part in this year’s Made in the Berkshires.
Making sure this great Leonard Bernstein musical is affordable to all theatre goers, a mobile lottery of $20 tickets begins.
Several arts event are built around a six-hour centerpiece that combines live music, text, and video taking place in a capsule made of two-way mirrors that the audience can see through..
The call for creative ideas from artists and shopkeepers has gone out for the popular 10×10 winter festival in Pittsfield that warms the Berkshire winter every year.
Jim Brochu mingles his life story with those of the famous and near-famous of theatre, alternately performing himself or simply selling those watery orange drinks in Broadway’s Alvin Theatre, now called the Neil Simon.
Never doubt the ability of James Franco to make audiences double over with laughter even as his latest film, “The Interview” might actually provoke an international incident.
We talk with Streb about her work which intertwines the disciplines of dance, athletics, boxing, rodeo, the circus, and Hollywood stunt-work, captured on film by Catherine Gund.
More people will see Sweeney Todd on September 26 than saw the original hit on Broadway.