An interesting play about reparative therapy for gays that should have began where it ended, with the gay teen convinced he has been spoken to by God, and the therapist questioning whether the therapy does more harm than good.
A cast of six young performers presents a Bare Bard 90 minute version of Romeo and Juliet outdoors at Edith Wharton’s The Mount.
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.
A preview of one of the summer’s most promising plays about how a WWII hero became a pariah and was eventually redeemed.
A superb production our critics agree, though Larry found it a bit like watching flowers wilt while Gail loved fitting the puzzle pieces together.
Does a play about abstract expressionism make for good theatre? “Red” is able to answer that question, not once, but again and again.
“The Story of Yu-Huan” tells of an era when extraordinary women, cultured and literate, played dominant roles in public affairs.
Samuel D. Hunter’s drama explores complex issues with gentle clarity and enormous humanity as Daniel, played by Stephen Amenta, goes missing.
An overworked housewife and a mysterious bachelor meet on the day Rome celebrates Hitler’s arrival in this production from The Play Company and Por Piedad Teatro.
Kristen Wold simply shines in this one-woman play, making the most of her delicious role incorporated into a sometimes gossipy script.
Six spanking new plays announced for the Fridays @3 Series, casting additions and changes, plus those cheeky Skivvies strip pop music down to its basics.
In New York City, a strong pair of plays provide remarkable contrast and differing ideas about the less discussed sides of war.