Though it's not a flawless production, it's deeply relevant in today's turbulent world.
Mary Vingoe's play about the fate of an Eritrean army deserter in Halifax bears many similarities to a CBC radio documentary.
The master is back in Vancouver with his charming, funny, and outlandish personality.
Director Diane Brown takes the playwright's text and ups the feminist ante.
Much of their dialogue revolves around the two First Nations performers (Kevin Loring and Quelemia Sparrow) educating a pre-woke Sebastien Archibald about their experiences.
Theatre for Living has staged a provocative and powerful piece of theatre and engagement, but this writer would like to see it again with a different audience.
Like the giant pancake breakfasts served up at its namesake, it can be too much of a good thing, but comedic talent is heaped on this production's plate.
Théâtre la Seizième does a bang-up production with provocative material in the Quebec classic.
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.