The Berkshire Fringe has some of the most unusual – and rib tickling – offerings of the summer: experimental, scholarly, irreverant theatre that is on the cutting edge.
Even as he aged, with an old boot of a face, Noël Coward never lost his Peter Pan lightness, nor the relaxed, fastidious lines actors so love to utter. Design for Living is one of his classics.
For 50 years, Peter Schickele has unearthed P.D.Q. Bach scores, each one more jaw-dropping than the last, building a legacy which will someday seal the doom of Musical Culture.
Gail and Larry review this howler of a comedy by Charles Busch, who also tells us a bit about its history.
A Midsummer Night’s Dream is the most fun, and arguably the most complicated of Shakespeares plays. Use this clever chart to help keep it all organized in your head.
Some fun and fizzy entertainment on Mondays in Chatham, NY.
Time for a few words of wisdom from the world’s most distinguished expert on being and nothingness.
An igloo, a rainforest and a beehive all manage to work their way into this play about sisters living together, and their boyfriends.
Director Jessica Stone returns to direct Ring Lardner and George S. Kaufman’s comedy about the music business.
Charles Ludlam created one of the most astonishing (and ridiculous, if you will) bodies of work in recent theatrical history, and this is arguably the funniest of the lot.
When technology enters our lives, one click can destroy a relationship. And The Cloud is forever.
Casting for the lead role is underway, and the Lord’s first choice – Oprah Winfrey – had already passed “despite numerous divine entreaties”