Comedic, physically charged acting complements the classic story, complete with Thing One and Thing Two
Anosh Irani’s new work is a play divided, even in its separated two sets.
For its exquisite production values and its playful approach to history, Elle is well worth seeing.
Turning one’s trauma into art isn’t just a coping mechanism for creatives—it’s a survival skill.
The idea of tolerance may be as subtle as a pair of scarlet thigh-high stilettos in this musical hit, but it’s still one worth celebrating.
The visual and rhythmic feast is very much an ensemble piece, and director Barbara Tomasic emphasizes the camaraderie in this fictional theatre troupe.
The Godfather riff offers the all-too-rare joy of seeing so many different women, from so many different demographics, occupying the stage together
Erin Ormond relishes her role as Margaret Thatcher and Anna Galvin is fantastic as Her Royal Majesty.
Horses and humans, some wearing bouncing stilts, compete in a bar-jumping sequence, and stunt riders perform death-defying feats at a full gallop.
Upon entering, audience members are cast in a variety of roles—some getting speaking parts, others simply being invited into the corps