Committed performances cannot rescue a show that loses its way in its own surrealism. Ran Xia reviews.
April Matthis gives a passionate performance as a historic baseball player and a woman out of time in Lydia Diamond’s play. Nicole Serratore reviews.
Michael R. Jackson’s self-referential meta-musical loops around itself a little too much to be fully satisfying, but still offers plenty to think about and enjoy. Alison Walls reviews.
Eclectic array of one-act plays covering tourists, birds, and Jesus introduces a handful of new artists to our critic. Nicole Serratore reviews.
Gordon Dahlquist’s new play for NAATCO is intriguingly intricate but doesn’t quite live up to its potential. Loren Noveck reviews.
Buzzing, humming, and full of imagination, this play about a school fight looks at the conflicts of growing up. Ran Xia reviews.
A verbally expressive audience livened up this well-trod play about Queen Elizabeth and Margaret Thatcher. Joey Sims reviews.
Shakespeare in the Park kicks off with an all-black production of this summery rom-com, but leaves our critic wondering, “Can black joy be enough?”. Maya Phillips reviews.
Trapped in a bad date that won’t end, Terrence McNally’s play tests our patience. Nicole Serratore resists and reviews.
A witty, smart production brings out the absurdity, the poignancy, and the cruelty in Zhu Yi’s rich script . . . and also, there are sheep. Loren Noveck reviews.