Gail Burns says: :Shakespeare devotes almost as much ink to common folk as he does to royalty and titled gentry in this play, which both glorifies and comments sharply on war.”
Reviewer Gail M. Burns tells us about a play in which a Founding Father, a British Victorian novelist and a Russian revolutionary find themselves locked in a room in Chester, MA from which there appears to be no exit.
Screams of surprise are followed by loud laughter as the audience tries its best to stay one step ahead of the plotters on stage. A real crowd pleaser, Deathtrap is slated for a month’s run at the Berkshire Theatre Group July 1-25. The director gives you an insiders view of this thriller.
Set in present-day Dublin, a man seeks help from a counselor, claiming to have seen the ghost of his recently deceased wife.
Artistic director Dina Janis calls Intimate Apparel “a profoundly moving play about people who have been marginalized and erased from the public record.”
REVIEW: Never has the debate between career and family been so clearly drawn, in this case a choice between the luxury of safety for upper-class Americans and the danger and instability that engulfs most of the rest of the world.
Using some of the most beautiful and heart-breaking language in all of Shakespeare, Prince Hal takes on the crown, rallies his exhausted troops and sets forth to repair his post-civil war nation.