Simple ingredients add up to “a bare-knuckled punch to the face” in this new work at Soho Rep. Daniel Krane reviews.
“The temerity to see yourself at the center of it all”: Does Will Eno’s newest critique the myth of the hero’s journey, or just give us another example of it? Ran Xia isn’t so sure.
Melissa Tien’s play asks, If you could turn back time, even a little bit, would that make it any easier to engineer genuine social change? Loren Noveck reviews.
Two young undocumented immigrants struggle in Martyna Majok’s new play, which leaves Loren Noveck heartsick at the state of the world.
A climate change opera with a sly libretto is undone by a casually messy staging in an undersized venue. Nicole Serratore reviews.
Delightful leading ladies but the chaos and comedy never seem to reach full throttle in this Shakespearean adaptation. Nicole Serratore reviews.
A veritable snowstorm of misogyny falls in this galvanizing installation performance from artist Ragnar Kjartansson. Nicole Serratore reviews.
An audio installation leads you on a walk through Lower Manhattan and offers an invitation to the multiverse of New York City. Nicole Serratore reviews.
Caryl Churchill’s latest goes by in a flash and leaves you wishing for more. Loren Noveck reviews.
Death of Classical and the New York Philharmonic team up to present a moving (emotionally and physically) concert across the expanse of Green-Wood Cemetery. Lane Williamson reviews.