Alison Walls reviews a show that “for all the skill on display and apparent desire to be avant-garde, is deeply regressive.”
You couldn’t ask for more in this intimate conversation between a Nobel laureate and a living legend of dance, but Alvis Hermanis gives us his two cents anyways.
Forest Whitaker excellently captures his character’s desperate need for an audience.
A disorienting self-reflexivity, a mirror aimed at another mirror: Seth Simons reviews Baba Brinkman’s show.
Loren Novek reviews Sky-Pony’s kitsch but charming rock fairy tale.
A strange but satisfying production of Louis Jenkins’ prose poetry, with Mark Rylance bringing comedy and tenderness to his role.
Alison Walls reviews an irreverent and enjoyable take on one of Shakespeare’s most famous plays.
Edward Einhorn’s adaptation “never takes shape as either the story of an investigation or a noirish look into the darker, more opaque sides of human nature.”
Succeeding in evoking the beauty and the hell of a young man’s coming-of-age.
Macramé on the walls, shelves of wooden pineapples, American Tourister suitcases, and an orgy of silver lamé costumes…but something remains missing from this immersive experience.