This dance theater piece at St. Ann’s never really gets to the subject its title implies, for good or for ill. Loren Noveck reviews.
Juliet Hindell finds this musical adaptation of a 2001 film sometimes predictable, but nonetheless irresistible.
Édouard Louis adapts and stars in an adaptation of his memoir about his difficult relationship with his father and the ways the French government has failed. Lane Williamson reviews.
Basil Twist’s simple, haunting puppets embody ancient Chinese myths. Loren Noveck reviews.
Daniel Krane finds not a lot to hold on to in Enda Walsh’s “brusque and often alienating” new play.
Ruth Negga stars in this traditional Hamlet which uses a rich visual language but lacks emotional punch. Nicole Serratore reviews.
A real life attack of sexual violence is refracted through multiple perspectives and the distance of memory in this adaptation of an Édouard Louis novel from the Schaubühne Berlin. Juan A. Ramirez reviews.
Enda Walsh brilliantly translates a complicated postmodern novel about grief to the stage. Kev Berry reviews.
Eric Berryman gives voice to inmates in 1965 Texas prisons via The Wooster Group’s “record album interpretation,” but the artist’s connection to the work is missing. Lane Williamson reviews.
The Jungle asks if even the worst of places can become a home. Ran Xia reviews.