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.
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.
Interrogating twirling housewives and the performance of realness, this satirical offering from Fake Friends works best when using its own voice. Nicole Serratore reviews.
Twelve playwrights and a team of designers bring pandemic dreams to life in an art installation/immersive theatre odyssey at the Brookfield Place mall. Lane Williamson reviews.
Guillermo Calderón and his collaborators make a mini-documentary that reflects on Chilean politics, the pandemic, and where theater goes from here. Nicole Serratore 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.
Breaking down toxic masculinity in the military and life, Cezary Tomaszewski’s dance-driven piece reminds us of the joys of being ourselves. Nicole Serratore reviews.
This immersive theater piece tackles the weight of 400 years of black American history with both humor and horror. Loren Noveck reviews.