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Most of the time, Actors’ Shakespeare Project’s production of Macbeth is compelling.
Not all of the production's choices pay off, but Hamnet is a fascinating, one-of-a-kind play that strikes at a universal sense of longing.
Straight White Men features plenty of conflict, but most of this wrangling comes in the form of tiresome, repetitive familial bickering.
The show’s attempt at satire comes off as blunt and lecture-heavy at times, but the production still manages to be an engaging comedy of manners.
Too many cultural critics look at our past through a fuzzy filter of sentiment. Chapo Trap House tackles America’s past and present idiocies head-on in a refreshingly honest way.
Commonwealth Shakespeare Company's Richard III is a deft, gripping version of Shakespeare's vision of malevolence, staged with verve and vision.
Hub Theatre Company’s production of The Taming is engaging, thanks in no small part to the hilarious performances of its three lead actors.
Apart from a few weak elements, GBS's Calendar Girls is a well-acted, well-staged comedic romp filled with wit, warmth, and genuine insight.
The Villains’ Supper Club supplies an engaging and funny twist on the superhero mythos, a fun and fresh look at the tribulations of working mothers. The Villains’ Supper Club by Lil…
Hub Theatre Company’s True West is a joy to watch. True West by Sam Shepard. Directed by Daniel Bourque. Staged by the Hub Theatre Company of Boston at First Church Boston, 66 Marlboro…
Flat Earth Theatre’s staging of Antigone was filled with strong performances and provocative ideas.
Little Orphan Danny is an engaging and satisfying musical, a fun journey through the life of an affable troublemaker.
Lost Laughs is an absorbing examination of the dark side of American celebrity.
At a lean ninety minutes long, the play tackles too many big issues to do them justice.