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By omitting parts of the text, this production finds a way to bring new gravitas to the 1897 drama.
CSC’s minimalist staging of Shakespeare’s spookiest play takes the slippage between stage and reality to whole new levels.
There is genius in this production that transcends the campiness of its plot and score.
Young women in Catholic schoolgirl garb take to the cursed play, diving deep into the shifting alliances and bloody frenzy.
This is a compelling portrayal of an honest, caring man working through a painstaking moral process.
The action unfolds backwards in this musical, as a group of friends rewind back to where their bond was strong.
Willy Holtzman’s biopic celebrates the life of stage and screen star Judy Holliday.
Each of the many characters in Jez Butterworth s remarkable drama is drawn with distinct detail.
In this thoughtful production, Primary Stage presents three of A.R. Gurney s one-act plays.
Theresa Rebeck’s latest play takes on an interesting premise but fails to stick the landing.
Tom Stoppard’s 1917 tour-de-force can be a mess of historical and literary references, but it is handled deftly by this director and cast.
Replete with lush beauty and stellar performances, this version stays true to its origins.
This show succeeds in getting the audience to empathize with the heartrending betrayals and unspeakable yearnings of these sideshow characters.
Edward Albee’s two-hander works well today under Lila Neugebauer’s deft direction.
Lucy Kirkwood’s latest examines the decades-old relationship between three old friends.
Unfortunately, the characters in Dominique Morisseau s drama reach no real resolution or realization.
Modern innovations can t solve all the problems in Shakespeare’s notoriously problematic play.
Drawing parallels with Trump, this stylish production says as much about the public as it does about the president.
This reclaimed relic from 1933 can still raise some eyebrows.
An excellent cast adds layers of nuance to this boisterous comedy.
Sutton Foster shines in this striking, thoughtful, stripped-down production.
The action is light and lively in this production of Oliver Goldsmith’s classic comedy.
An excellent cast brings to life complex characters struggling with unfulfilled lives.
With its sprawling, epic storyline, it takes serious ambition to put on this play.
This new comedy from Mark Gerrard deftly takes on monogamy, mortality and sexual liberation.
Philip Ridley’s post-apocalyptic play paints a nightmarish picture but fails to make the characters relatable.
John Leguizamo s winning, infectious one-man show walks you through his embattled past and Hollywood ups and downs, entertaining even through the rough stuff.
Although the play lacks the pace and sense of socio-political setting that the film accomplishes, watching these actors makes this a worthy night of theater.
While much has been made of Arcadia s 19th century intellectual intrigue, the human complexities, which drive this piece, could have used some more gas.
The role of the protagonist is a worthy challenge for Olympia Dukakis , but the rest of the play offers a setting decidedly unworthy.
While the singing and dancing are acting are quite good, someone forgot to put the same amount of effort into the plot.