Deborah Zoe Laufer’s play begins and ends well, but groans under a surfeit of issues.
Nick Payne’s lovely play, gorgeously produced at the Wilma, is a treat for scientists and poets.
This often enjoyable production doesn’t fully capture the play’s sublime, disquieting oddness.
Some effective moments and good performances here, but not much new insight into Lizzie Borden
Laughs are plentiful in the Walnut Street production. But is it really funny?
What the diva does in this mixed-bag revival is star-lit and memorable. But is it acting?
In a kitchen in Rhinebeck, ordinary and extraordinary life transpires in Richard Nelson’s magnificent trilogy.
This high-budget, high-energy production is entertaining but rarely more. Why not?
The writers and star of 1812’s new holiday show talk about their creative process, and the healing power of theater.
After the battering year we’ve had, the sweet hopefulness of the show could not be more welcome.