The Pulitzer Prize winner was harassed by her own colleagues because her play was about gay parents, not straight.
As Spring chases away the remnants of winter, the sounds of summer begin to be heard in the increasing pace of Berkshire music and theatrical activity.
Actor Douglas Weeks assumes the role of George Westinghouse, 19th century inventor, industrialist and a pioneer in the early days of the electrical industry to recreate the battle which changed America forever..
At New York’s Theatre for the New City, a provocative story of tragedies compounded by a deaf government that makes terrorists out of ordinary people.
Anton Chekhov’s final, and most famous work is now in the hands of one of the country’s most insightful theatre directors.
Chand’s first performance at the Whitney Center in Pittsfield played to an enthusiastic sold-out house while the recent snowstorm postponed the second performance to Friday, December 20 at 7 pm.
Two seasons (20 episodes) of this funny, sometimes sweet, sometimes naughty series about gay men over 50 in West Hollywood has been released on DVD..
A superb story about high school days that rings true, this film is as good as any from the mainstream studios.
the fine line between mutual exploitation and genuine love is David Goldstein’s play about a thoughtful gay man and a puppy-like hustler.
Turtle Hill, Brooklyn is a colorful if subtle film about life, family and friends when you are gay and in love, but not quite ready to make the big commitment, even if you are now 30.
Alan Brown’s lovely new film Five Dances has some incredible choreography by Jonah Bokaer, vivid and authentic moments that any dance student will find can bring back a lifetime of memories. The film has a gentle documentary approach to dancers, and the special sort of relationships those who dance for a living develop with each…
“The show must go on,” they say, so Burns and Murray talk about problems that beset a not-quite-ready production.
A promising evening with a beautiful, heartbreaking knockout of a play, that is as startling,and innovative as it is human.
LGBT themes and characters, nudity, and illicit drug use. what’s not to love about Tales of the CIty?
“Other People’s Money” is the rare sort of play that will make you laugh, make you think, and maybe even make you cry.
The Israeli-Palestinian clash meets its match with this border-crossing love story.
“I didn’t realize how far out I’d gone…” – Olympia Dukakis
In the course of this two hour play you will meet just about every human prejudice that exists in America today.
A newly imagined tale of Sherlock Holmes by actor, playwright and one of the founders of Oldcastle, Paul Falzone.
Forgiving a gunman for the murder of five girls is not a simple undertaking, even for the Amish.
New England’s only Science Fiction Theatre Company offers a stellar love story this fall in Boston.
One of the most delightful evenings of scares, laughs, and surprises you will ever have, they say.
Two titans of literature clash and burn on the Fourth of July, 1937.
From now to Nov. 24 you can meet Emilie Du Châtelet, an interpreter of modern physics and a master of mathematics and linguistics during the Age of Enlightenment. She did a lot more than have a 15tear liaison with Voltaire.
Most critics continue to fault ANNA CHRISTIE for its happy ending, but the playwright patiently explained to Alexander Woollcott why it isn’t at all that way…who is right?
When an autistic young man meets and artistic young lady, things get interesting.
When you enter Kaufman’s Barber Shop you will step back in time to 1925 when much more than simple haircuts were happening.
Great acting in a sometimes funny, sometimes painful play about life in the Irish countryside.
Reviewing An Iliad, and the battle between rage and compassion in the human soul.
Director David Auburn says “The sexual politics are surprisingly modern, radical even.”
This wickedly funny play about race, real estate and American values finally comes to the Berkshires and Southern Vermont.
Famous authors and frenemies, the meeting of F. Scott Fitzgerald and Ernest Hemingway may or may not have been exactly like this.