For eight years, Randy Harrison appeared regularly at the Berkshire Theatre Festival. With many memorable roles, it was his Lucky in Waiting for Godot that he is best remembered for. He talks Beckett with editor Larry Murray.
Jay Armstrong Johnson is sending audiences back in time to a time when laughter and love weren’t quite so complicated.
McNally wrote the play not to be controversial, but to find his way back to a spiritual life as a gay man.
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.
Vanya et alia (as we call the play’s characters around here) doesn’t take its Chekhov too seriously. So the actors are having a ball, playing it as a real family in otder to produce its moments of hilarity.
Feydeau said it best: “Whenever two of my characters absolutely, positively under any circumstances shouldn’t meet, I put them in the same room together.”
A group of intrepid students and friends put their 45 minute musical on film and online, and there’s plenty to praise about it.