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The portrait of this bio-play wouldn t have liked the way it makes sport of the shenanigans of ignorant peasants.
Rick Miller provides a relentless recap of an era not exactly lost in the mists of time.
This sprightly, clever musical proves that theater doesn t always have to enlighten; it can simply tickle.
This neo-Gothic ghost tale has some down-to-earth charms.
This chamber musical was a showcase for the extraordinary vocal talents of Joshua Henry.
Beneath that teen rebel façade quivers a heart of gold.
A teen-oriented musical grows too big for its britches.
If two Beatles sitting in a hotel room talking sounds boring to you, you re not wrong.
David Cale’s autobiographical solo show recounts a boyhood marked by upheaval.
You may go in grumpy, but a stupid-grin exit is assured.
We get a privileged glimpse of WWII resistance through a real-life couple s letters.
This well-oiled exercise in classic farce lacks that special sauce.
You’re likely to come away both chastened and cheered by Tori Sampson s tale of girls caught in the beauty trap.
Escalation is the name of the game in this story of two families on either side of high school bullying.
Classic Stage Company presents a pared-down, timely portrait of the downtrodden proletariat.
Promising new playwright Jordan E. Cooper gives a high-speed crash course in race relations.
Taste is not a strong point in this spoof of Anglo-American relations mid-WWII.
Calvin Trillin brings a real-life love story back to life.
Sebastian Barry s latest about two cellmates growing close is just too ludicrous to buy into.
Playwright Nassim Soleimanpour builds a unique dramatic device that’s all heart.
The musicians are skilled, but the story about conductor Arturo Toscanini is steeped in sentimentality and smarminess.
A promising young playwright plumbs the vicissitudes of recovery.
Excellent acting pays off in this domestic drama.
The schmaltz goes down more easily in Joel Grey s deft production.
This spirited revival delivers a relatively swift descent into hell.
A little-known prequel to D-Day is brought to light in this high-spirited tragicomedy.
Sondheim’s glorious score rings out in this intimate, immersive staging.
Laura Linney and Cynthia Nixon alternate lead roles in this sturdy revival.
Bette Midler is every bit as superb as you’ve heard.
The colorful, quirky movie loses its magic on the way to the stage.