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The uniformly excellent voices ring out powerfully in the Gaithersburg Arts Barn. By JENNIFER GEORGIA
It's not a fully staged show, with all the intimate, raw emotions of the original, but Jonathan Larson's masterpiece endures and lifts the heart.
Few shows are genuinely not to be missed. 'The Lion King' is one of them.
The dialogue is sharp, witty, and rich, and the actors did their best, with varied results.
A psychological whodunnit for fans of the Agatha Christie style of writing.
It's a rich and nostalgic production, but Bartlett Sher's revival brings us squarely into the present.
In between the comedy and conflict, a sense of communal love and compassion weaves through the show.
The Rude Mechanicals reset this classic Restoration comedy as a sitcom in the 1970s, the decade that taste forgot — and it works.
It takes smart, talented actors to make Tom Stoppard's comedy about chaos theory intelligible, and the cast here is up to the challenge.
If the cast and crew can pick up the pace, the show will be a sweet little diversion to welcome kids to the world of puppetry and live performance.
“You don’t say!” “I do. I just did.” This is the retort that ricochets through John Morogiello’s In the Gutter like bullets from a Colt 45 — No, never mind. I’m not even goin…
The classic Moliere farce unfolds with the quick grace of a flower blooming in fast motion.
Portraits of church ladies and their hats brought to vivid life, with Gospel music, sass, and heart.
Two hours of loopy delight for the audience and a heaping helping of fun for the cast.
Even more than its spectacular staging and themes of good and evil that give it depth, what's best is the moving story it tells of female friendship.
The production warms with tradition and traces the origins of American holiday music to its Appalachian origins.
It is the rare musical that isn’t transmogrified from some other plane of existence. It is not simply a matter of finding inspiration or stories to tell. Given how mind-bogglingly expensiv…
When the would-be magician does tricks, weird and wonderful things happen.
The comedy about a cross-country journey is written, directed, designed, acted, and crewed almost entirely by women.
It's like a trip back in time and the young audience loves it.
Arts on the Green and Montgomery Playhouse stage a head-scratchingly absurd musical entertainment, but the cast has a good time with it.
On a perfect summer evening, Tony winners and local favorites star in Signature Theater and Wolf Trap's third annual concert collaboration.
A confection of acceptance and a rocking good time.
A lively revamp with social awareness, feminism, humor, and beautiful voices.
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