Bess Wohl’s new play offers laughter and wry commentary on how we treat our elders but some unexpected tone shifts too. Juliet Hindell reviews.
The musical adaptation of the Swinging Sixties film doesn’t know what to make of its sexually liberated foursome. Maya Phillips reviews.
Simon Stone turns Euripides’ “Medea” to ash and Rose Byrne crawls from the flames in a reworking at BAM. Lane Williamson reviews.
This rarely produced Shakespeare play “illuminates the utter divide between the rich and the poor.” Ran Xia reviews.
Zora Howard adds subtlety and depth to the kitchen sink drama. Alison Walls reviews.
Juan Ramirez finds more repetitions of an idea than productive variations on a theme in Eboni Booth’s new play for the Atlantic.
Charles Busch is a legend, but Juan Ramirez finds his newest play a little too retro for its own good.
A silent film rendered on stage by live bodies can’t achieve the effects of its source medium. Lane Williamson reviews.
What do a nerd, a princess, a skull, and poo have in common? They are characters in this “infectious” musical that takes place, where else, in your phone. Joey Sims reviews.
The Tony-winning powerhouse shows why she’s a star in this intimate celebration of her career at Feinstein’s/54 Below. Lane Williamson reviews.