What does it mean to live our lives on the backwards timeline of Instagram? Loren Noveck reviews.
A gathering of absent family by proxy jumpstarts an important conversation about Middle Eastern representation and humanity. Nicole Serratore reviews.
Christina Anderson’s script and Lucie Tiberghien’s direction combine with brilliant design elements into an extremely well-executed piece of digital theater. Loren Noveck reviews.
A stage-to-screen adaption of August Wilson’s play, showcases an electric Viola Davis and an incandescent Chadwick Boseman in his final screen appearance. Nicole Serratore reviews.
Amir Nizar Zuabi’s play of a father and son cooking with each other over Zoom is warm but cloying. Nicole Serratore reviews.
Informative and droll, Anna Ziegler’s play about Rosalind Franklin, a scientist undervalued by history, makes for compelling audio drama. Cameron Kelsall reviews.
This audio production of Streetcar starring Audra McDonald has not quite reached its destination. Cameron Kelsall reviews.
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.
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.