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Jordan G. Teacher finds some satisfying challenges in Series A of the festival.
The post Review: Summer Shorts at 59E59 appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
Jordan G. Teicher reviews Matt Cox’s tribute to the under-celebrated Hogwarts house.
The post Review: Puffs at New World Stages appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
A revamped, frenetic Charlie & the Chocolate Factory on Broadway is both too big and too small in all the wrong ways.
The post Review: Charlie and the Chocolate Factory at Lunt-Fontann…
-Perhaps it's inevitable that a play about re-enacting the past would ultimately get stuck in it.
For people who "don't talk much, the sisters at the center of Brian Watkin's new playhave a lot to say.. . .
Roy Williams' theater adaptation of the Alan Sillitoe story is a bit bumpy at times, the roots of the drama remain intact, making this a story worth re-telling
This New York City premiere is the production this material deserves, firmly establishing its playwrightas a new voice worth noticing.
For those who like their theatre introspective and questioning the meaning of existence, I
In the Anderson twinss, the form immortalized by the likes of Armstrong, Davis and Ellington has found two capable torchbearers. Their appreciation for that tradition and their considerable …
Like the good seasonal play that this is, the whole thing ends on a note of redemption, warmth and holiday cheer. There's even a family secret, and a crazy coincidence that might just blow t…
Haley Feiffer takes three characters representing polar behavioral extremes and puts them in close quarters with little room to breathe. The result is a sometimes amusing but mostly disturbi…
while David Adjmi's play is as steeped in Marie mythology as one might expect, the portrayal is ultimately human, if not consistently engaging.
Scene by scene this is a fun and funny, if occasionally hokey, ride across a diverse landscape. From indecisive Ohio to a merciless New Jersey, Mike Lew skewers each state in broad strokes, …
In an age in which Trayvon Martin and stop and frisk dominate national conversation, Jonathan Caren's play seems especially timely.
The Amoralists' latest may be great popcorn fare, but it is not the stuff of particularly resonant or powerful theater. The overall experience is like that of a haunted house — flashy and …
Michael Mejias's play is a great show superbly acted, and it's time to open up the clubhouse doors and let the world see it. Play ball!. . . Read More
Every play provides ideas to chew over in your mind. “Foodacts” has been made to do just that.
It was a missed connection. Or so Jeff, the protagonist of Paul Bomba's new play, ''The Man Under,'' believes.