Schemers scam and doors slam in a world premiere farce that seldom lets the “Office” actor and his castmates rest.
Set in Chicago, the Victory Gardens production paints an exhausting picture of just how difficult it is to stay on the straight and narrow.
Running in repertory with “Letters Home,” “Ghosts of War” continues Griffin Theatre’s commitment to telling the story of veterans, in their own words.
Under director Victor Malana Maog’s new staging at Drury Lane Theatre, Rodgers and Hammerstein’s lush score has never sounded more beautiful.
Riccardo Muti brought obvious zeal to Dvorak’s Symphony No. 9 in E minor, Op. 95, shaping an agile, exhilarating performance.
While big laughs are scare, the talented writer-actors keep the energy high and break out plenty of silly moves.
Performing “The Rosenkranz Mysteries,” the titular magician is a mix of Khalil Gibran, Will Rogers and the Victorian-era fascination with spiritualism
Philip Dawkins’ play, now in its world premiere at Raven Theatre, imagines evolving friendship of theater greats Tennessee Williams and William Inge.
We could just say the play can be called brainy, which is both its strength and its weakness.
Just as in the Julia Roberts – Richard Gere film, we are transported to a world where the fairy tale happy ending is inevitable.
Like an exhilarating party, touring show plays the hits with verve and shake-your-body percussive power.
In striving for universal truth, “A Taste of Things to Come” serves up a dish that is bland and generic.
Wendy Robie, Kate Fry bring subtlety — if not much chemistry — to the mother-daughter lead roles in dark drama from writer of “Three Billboards …”
With only modest revisions, contemporary issues become part of stage adaptation of the 1967 film about an interracial couple