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“The Raid” imagines Frederick Douglass and John Brown arguing about how to end slavery.
The midlife crisis is explored in this flawed comedy.
The pioneering sisters acquired Modernist masters in early 1900s.
And, from another emerging troupe, an earnest script on autism.
“Rabbit Summer” focuses on a trio grappling with systemic racism while “45 Plays for 45 Presidents” gives a chronological spoof of U.S. leaders.
Hub Theatre presents a comic holiday premiere from Anne M. McCaw.
Play about Jewish elites in 1930s Atlanta depicts social and cultural tensions.
MetroStage, Stage Guild offer Christmas variety.
In Tysons Corner, a sensitive production of the Chaim Potok novel.
We Happy Few bring Lope de Vega’s 17th-century comedy to the stage.
In the afterlife, our heroine remembers her love affairs and her work.
Olney’s mounting of the landmark Thornton play includes some fine human moments.
Story centers on two vaudeville performers and a rowdy shindig that ends in violence.
Spooky Action’s disjointed take on Hungarian Romanian writer Andras Visky’s play.
“Lela & Co.” is at Anacostia Arts Center; “Clover” at Caos on F.
Writer-director-choreographer Thomas W. Jones II also stars in the well-traveled play-with-music.
The musical at Keegan Theatre is a touching portrait of family dynamics.
In Olney production, the power struggle with Higgins occasionally displays a startling erotic edge.
Its 10th year offers plays in 10 minutes.
Combat is a central theme in “Still Life With Rocket” and “Secret History of the Unknown World.”
Mermaids, paranormal in Venus, 10th Muse productions.
Dawn Ursula shines as Catherine in David Auburn’s Pulitzer-winning play.
The adaptation of ‘The Man Who Mistook His Wife for a Hat’ explores unusual neurological conditions.
Laura Bush, Maria Callas brought to life on area stages.
The distinctive play by Randy Baker is receiving its world premiere from Rorschach Theatre.
Rep Stage musical loosely based on life and death of female impersonator Dorian Corey.
Play takes inspiration from the shape-shifting fiction of Italian writer Italo Calvino.
Production of semi-autobiographical Neil Simon play stocked with funny, engaging moments.
“A King and No King” and “ ’Tis Pity She’s a Whore” are full of passion, humor and suspense.
Suffrage playlets at Venus Theatre, and Lisa Kron’s “Well” at 1st Stage.
Production at Anacostia Playhouse is ambitious but makes it difficult for audience to connect.