Brooke Adams and Tony Shalhoub star in Commonwealth Shakespeare’s fresh production of Happy Days, directed by Andrei Belgrader November 18 – 23, 2014 at the Carling-Sorenson Theater at Babson College in Wellesley MA.
“Country Life’s a Bitch” this quartet tells us, but also delightfully funny, unusually frank and best of all, oddly familiar. Plays Sept. 26-28 only.
More people will see Sweeney Todd on September 26 than saw the original hit on Broadway.
Ibsen’s timeless conflict between the hypocritical “moral” majority and a truth-teller is even more riveting in Arthur Miller’s hands.
Back with brand new stories, brand new songs and brand new gowns, the fabulous, flamboyant and forever fascinating Charles Busch is not to be missed.
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.”
It looks and sounds like a Broadway musical, but it is a dark tale of human greed and revenge in disguise.
Great performances come in all sizes, from cabaret sized shows to fully staged spectacles on big stages. We pick some of the best, and most unusual, of the lot.
Sardonic and morally complex, The Visit is not like most musicals, it is dark, full of human complexity and unforgettable characters, running from July 31 to August 17.
A potent musical fable about Cuba under Batista blends a Jewish family’s loyalties with political realities and introduces a mythical Golem into the mix.
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.
Alan Turing may have broken the German’s Enigma code and thereby helped win WWII, but his nation condemned him as a gay man and drove him to take his own life.