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Jaclyn Backhaus comedy rewrites scenes from history with a focus on women who were overshadowed by men.
There is genius in this production that transcends the campiness of its plot and score.
After the misfires of previous productions, someone finally gets this play right.
A talented cast expertly handles the seething emotions in Harold Pinter’s one-act drama.
This film tracks the real-life affair between Vita Sackville-West and Virginia Woolf in 1920s London.
This documentary details Fiddler on the Roof s origins, recent revivals and continued cultural relevance.
This head-scratcher of a rock spectacle quickly wears out its welcome.
Jonathan Cake and Kate Burton shine at the center of this stirring production.
Daniel Sullivan brings fresh thinking to this production while leaving the play s cynicism and thirst for power intact.
Six short plays offer up a variety of styles for the 13th edition of Summer Shorts .
The Broadway icon Harold “Hal” Prince has passed away, leaving a legacy behind.
Three generations of Irish women tell their stories through alternating monologues in this engaging piece.
Reinvention is a recurring theme in this intriguing but not altogether rewarding musical.
Director Alex Timbers has given the 2001 film a thumping theatrical heart.
Jacqueline Novak expertly delivers personal, sexually explicit stories in her one-woman show.
Rita Rudner s talents are done a disservice by the show’s ramshackle construction.
A handful of mini-plays honors Vaclav Havel.
Two 40-year-old playlets are linked by an overlapping character and a made-up lingo.
Chris Urch s gripping new drama is inspired by real events in Uganda in which gays were outed in a local newspaper.
You ve seen this story before, but the new film version looks and sounds tremendous.
The show aims to conjure the joyous energy of rock n roll legends, but it falls short of the real thing.
David Cale’s autobiographical solo show recounts a boyhood marked by upheaval.
The Mint Theatre Company outdoes itself with this production of Micheál Mac Liammóir ’s little-known 1948 Irish drama.
This concert-style production celebrates the everyday American worker.
This was a very special evening of music with some incredible guests, all to raise money for a non-profit organization.
Michael R. Jackson’s musical quickly gathers steam and doesn t let up for any of its 100 minutes.
This monologue brings to life one of James Joyce’s most indelible and interesting characters.
April Matthis is magic as Toni Stone, the first woman to play professional baseball.
This wasn t the most natural novel to turn into a musical, but the cast and music are top notch.
With two versions playing on alternating nights, the gender-reversed version is not just entertaining but surprisingly fitting and enlightening.