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In trace, complex plot and shifts between times and characters rest solely on actor and musician Ho's shoulders.
“It is real and it’s sad and it shouldn’t be that way," says Jessica Grey about the show Outside.
In Coal Mine production, Ted Dykstra and Fiona Highet exude sad maturity as parents who have lost a child.
What makes this Toronto Centre for the Arts production work so well is the extent to which the actors inhabit their characters.
Actors' committed performances overcome challenges in Young People's Theatre production of Disney musical.
Adam Lazarus invites the audience to sit in his toxic masculine world view in a play that focuses on his relationship with his daughter.
This revival of Edward Albee's last major work circles the play but does not yet have it firmly in its sights.
New report looks at how RISER Project and Generator help indie companies and artists get their work seen.
Director Jacquie Pa Thomas and writer Michael Spence have left so much underexplored or, conversely, overstated that synthesis feels far out of reach.
Rose Napoli's writing shines and Vivien Endicott-Douglas mesmerizes as a student involved with her teacher.
Show weaves Evalyn Parry’s and Laakkuluk Williamson Bathory’s personal experiences with broader cultural context.
The cast’s talent and enthusiasm is undeniable, but the story is so ridiculous — and so lacking acknowledgement of its own excess — that the show is perennially on the brink of implodi…
After more than 40 years of hiding, actress playing transgender woman in Charm revealed she is trans herself.
With Life After opening this week in Toronto and Trap Door in November, Johnson is being described as a singular talent.
American playwright Will Eno gets another Toronto staging, and director Stewart Arnott and actor Christopher Stanton make it a successful if bleak one.
Theatrical piece inspired by Mennonite roots and month-long trek takes up residents this weekend in St. Matthew’s United Church.
The performers’ skills are as dazzling as ever, but women are mostly just for decoration in Volta.
In their 80-seat Danforth Ave. space, Ted Dykstra and Diana Bentley aim to bring Toronto audiences 'great storytelling'.
Soulpepper on 42nd Street drew critics’ praise and an audience, leaving artistic director Albert Schultz pondering another trip south.
But Second City finds its sweet spot with observational comedy about relationships in Party Today (Panic Tomorrow).
The Rocky Horror Show also on festival's 2018 bill, with Donna Feore directing that and The Music Man.
Polar bear is the tragic hero of Colleen Murphy’s ambitious, moving play looking at history and future of Arctic through Indigenous eyes.
The Madwoman of Chaillot was written during the last years of the Second World War by the Frenchman Jean Giraudoux and presented here in a new translation by David Edney.
Molière classic makes all the sense in the world in 2017, thanks to tweaks, sure-handed director and a stacked cast.
“As a kid growing up, you heard it everywhere,” one theatregoer says about the music of Carole King.
His plays are frequently produced, except in Toronto, but now he has a festival in his name in St. Catharines, Ontario.
Productions driven by women among the more thought-provoking works at festival running along the Queen Street West corridor.
How is this erratic, wet summer affecting Toronto theatre companies' outdoor productions?
Everything feels spontaneous, lived, felt, and everyone gets a little moment to shine in Shaw Festival production.
The production throws Shaw and its audience into the deep end of debates around representation, appropriation and privilege.
There are potentially interesting but not groundbreaking themes in Canadian premiere of British Fringe hit.