The tragicomic, or comitragic, epic journey of a woman who made herself once, and now has to do it all over again. Loren Noveck reviews.
In Noura, a refugee lives in exile from herself, trying to reconcile her past and her present. Loren Noveck reviews.
The Jungle asks if even the worst of places can become a home. Ran Xia reviews.
A “living sculpture” that pays tribute to the forgotten African heroes of the Great War. Juliet Hindell reviews.
Krista Knight’s play looks at a toxic relationship and the shedding of skin to escape it. Ran Xia reviews.
Equal parts exhilarating and mystifying, hilarious and stupefying, empowering and conflicting. The Cher Show arrives on Broadway.
Thrilling choreography, catchy tunes, and a warmhearted message, but a watered-down idea of queerness lurks in The Prom.
Through spoken-word and song, Zombie Asian Moms explores the comedy and complexity of Asian moms. Caroline Cao reviews.
A tantalizing premise and a historic setting, but the immersive Consumption is lacking in structure.
Joan Didion wrote, “We tell ourselves stories in order to live.” But how do we make sense of a world in disorder? Richard Patterson reviews.