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J. Elijah Cho does a masterful job of blending tongue-in-cheek humor with history and perspective.
Innovative and enthusiastic production of short scenes anchored in Queer and BIPOC experience, and a cabaret-style ode to the joys and sorrows of theater.
A bluegrass musical centering on a ghostly Tennessee legend that veers toward the hootenanny or hoedown side of the story.
The production passes on the absurdity and orders optimism instead.
Abel López, GALA’s associate producing director, and Edwin Aparicio, festival creator and curator, tell what to expect.
An affecting and important new play by Jean Koppen that takes on harm, safety, and justice.
Each wrestler was magnetic. Once the ring came to life, it was impossible to look away.
It's a musical production so good, you leave wishing for a soundtrack featuring the cast you just heard.
The big night showcased what they do best: providing a way for folks to share a story that means something to them.
The actors are remarkable. They take their craft as seriously as their fun.
In her moving, mindful, and deeply witty solo show, Marga Gomez uses storytelling and stand-up to talk about growing up Queer, Cuban, and Catholic.
The funny, moving, and memorable story of one man's childhood in 1980s Pennsylvania.
An intimate window into the consciousness of a young individual who dies shortly after their college graduation and then is inexplicably resurrected.
With abundant costume changes and a boisterous one-woman lead, Climate, Cancer, and 7 Celibate Men makes for an energetic and engaging Fringe Fest production. Under Ali Miller’s deft direc…
A one-person show based on interviews with others and its creator's own sexual encounters.
Each vignette, whether joyous or harrowing, is steeped in gorgeous prose and a very genuine mix of melancholy and humor.
Jocelyn Bioh, a truly warm and wonderful writer, not only creates convincing comedy but also invests in the humanity of her characters.
José Torres-Tama's nonlinear performance ritual asks us to remember what textbooks would have us forget.
An adult story masquerading as a children’s play, the gorgeous and intense production follows a boy confronting his mother’s terminal illness.
The wonderfully absurd show becomes hilarious musical theater.
Their honest emotion and tongue-in-cheek humor sweep the audience away.
The actor-playwright is asking us to be intimate with him. Don’t turn the invitation down.
A spirited show that moves us to root for the young lovers like never before.
Dina Soltan is wonderful as Ada, bringing ardor and enthusiasm that is simply infectious.
It’s an atmosphere that’s at once cozy and ominous, but most of all, enthralling.
The actors are simply remarkable, so natural and at ease that the plot becomes secondary to their electric chemistry as an ensemble.
In his willingness to be vulnerable there is strength, and in his multifaceted storytelling, each and every emotion strikes a chord.
The comedic chemistry between Harrison Smith and Fabiolla Da Silva pops and flickers like a log catching fire.
The show's 1950s gender dynamics have not aged well, but the intriguing production sparks conversation.
The total commitment of each person in the cast really dazzles. Their rock-solid togetherness in music and choreography sets the tone for the show.
A short and sweet escape into a parallel world with an invisible bird.