Daniel Kitson’s new show is a travelogue through the pandemic offering a bit of a hug. Nicole Serratore is not yet ready for hugs.
An experimental mosaic of images and ideas on America’s crimes against Black men gets a vivid airing in Paul Outlaw’s new work.
This “history play about 2017” punctures liberal certainties, but maybe not enough of them. Loren Noveck reviews.
Loren Noveck doesn’t quite know whether to laugh or cry at this workplace comedy about Russian social media trolls that’s both terrifyingly realistic and absurdly hilarious.
Going full maximalism, this live streaming show is skewering satire of white supremacy in gay circles.
An interactive, phone-based show makes you think about celebrity, media, history, and memory. Nicole Serratore reviews.
Brian Friel’s vivid play gains intimacy from the Zoom format and benefits from a shimmering performance by Michael Sheen. Cameron Kelsall reviews.
Andrew Scott, with shades of anger, nonchalance, and self-awareness brings to life a new monologue about a narcissistic absent father and the sons he’s left behind. Nicole Serratore reviews.
Daniel Krane and Joey Sims contemplate what might make virtual theater appointment viewing–and appreciate quarantine theater that’s polished enough to criticize.
A piece of big ideas that feels more about positions than people. Loren Noveck reviews.