Within its technologically dazzling world, all of the actors are tremendous.
In what’s become known as the Vancouver School, documentary-style realism usually turns out to be highly managed stagecraft.
Things are enlivened by muralist Richard Tetrault’s lovely projections, rendering familiar locations in woodcut style.
The voices are strong and there's a fun Clarence, but the tale of Bedford Falls sometimes struggles to find its emotional centre.
In its new holiday show, VTSL sends up those dreadful Hallmark holiday movies nobody watches or cares about. Or do they?
The stripped-down staging highlights the actors’ abilities in three complex roles, especially Nimet Kanji as the embittered mother from hell.
The show features a strong, feisty Belle, played by Michelle Bardach, aided by Beast Jonathan Winsby's phenomenal tenor.
Using nothing but hats, coats, and rugs, a capable cast takse on the roles of their siblings, Susan and Edmund and a host of Narnians, including Mr. Tumnus the faun, the White Witch, and the lion king, Aslan.
As Charlie Brown, Andrew Cownden does an excellent job displaying Charlie’s insecurities, innocence, and loneliness, while the music really sings.
The performances and music rock, and playwright Marcus Youssef’s script playfully skewers political hypocrisy globally and social pretension hyper locally.
The simple premise: French-born, clown-nosed Mimi has been stood up on a blind date, so she selects a guy from the audience to step in.
Taylor Mac's play is supposed to be a dark comedy, and there are quite a few funny moments, but it’s also devastatingly sad and complex
Persuasive performances, clever sets, and timely subject matter make Seven Tyrants Theatre's production worth seeing.
Jackie T. Hanlin and Nathania Bernabe demonstrate remarkable agility in their nuanced performances as Sally and Dewdrop.
Akram Khan Company show uses a mix of dance styles and gorgeous storybook projections to tell the story of a Bengali-British boy who dreams of being an artist.
Strong performances help drive this Jane Austen ode, with its plot as light as snowflakes.
If you've made mistakes, you need to see Amy Rutherford's kinetic, fearless new play.
The play’s dialogue sometimes comes across as a series of opinion editorials, but there are some strong performances in this adaptation of a Henrik Ibsen work.
Young women play all the roles in Amiel Gladstone's play, which is about prisoners being held by the Nazis.
Subtitled “Contemporary Women Artists from Aboriginal Australia”, this glorious exhibition recently landed in Vancouver after travelling to five galleries in the United States.