Daniel Krane felt the beating heart of this show, but it left him craving more love poems and less enigma.
Lloyd Suh’s comedy exposes the hollow promise at the root of shallow theatrical representation. Daniel Krane reviews.
Daniel Krane finds not a lot to hold on to in Enda Walsh’s “brusque and often alienating” new play.
Simple ingredients add up to “a bare-knuckled punch to the face” in this new work at Soho Rep. Daniel Krane reviews.
A funeral feels more like a party in Douglas Lyons’ warm-hearted family comedy. Daniel Krane reviews.
Antoinette Chinonye Nwandu makes her Broadway debut with a play about two young Black men on a street corner that uses humor to set off devastating booby traps. Daniel Krane reviews.
A new work by 600 Highwaymen as part of the Under the Radar festival asks strangers on a phone call to share with each other. Daniel Krane reviews.
Daniel Krane and Joey Sims contemplate what might make virtual theater appointment viewing–and appreciate quarantine theater that’s polished enough to criticize.
Belarus Free Theatre expands the boundaries of a laptop or tablet with their imaginative livestream experience. Daniel Krane reviews.
The Homebound Project offers a tasty theatrical buffet with 11 bite-sized shorts by playwrights like Anne Washburn and Ngozi Anyanwu. Daniel Krane sups on the series’ sustenance.