A fable about war and capitalism that finds wit, heart, and sexiness in unexpected places. Loren Noveck reviews.
Frances Ya-Chu Cowhig’s adaptation of a 13th-century Chinese drama has power and ideas to spare, but the whole is sometimes less than the sum of its parts. Loren Noveck reviews.
Sweet but not sappy, tart but not sour: this tale of a quinceañera is visually striking and has a lot of heart. Loren Noveck reviews.
The quintessence of Hamlet, brilliantly and hilariously distilled into a young Black queer Southern man singing karaoke to Radiohead’s “Creep” at a backyard wedding barbecue. Loren Noveck reviews James Ijames’s Pulitzer Prize winner at the Public Theater.
Édouard Louis adapts and stars in an adaptation of his memoir about his difficult relationship with his father and the ways the French government has failed. Lane Williamson reviews.
Trish Harnetiaux’s spooky comedy about fractured time, memory, and family blends melancholy with heart. Nicole Serratore reviews.
A Turkish playwright homes in on the intersection of love and activism. Loren Noveck reviews.
Ana Nogueira pens “a love letter to the geeks, queerdos, and obsessives” and their complicated relationship with musical theatre and each other. Cameron Kelsall reviews.
Encores! expands its mission and delivers a fantastic revival of a very popular musical. Lane Williamson reviews.
Another lost classic by Alice Childress returns to the New York stage with a strong message but a muddy production. Loren Noveck reviews.