The songs are memorably macabre for fans of The Silence of the Lambs.
Two men form a hopeful friendship while challenging assumptions about racism in this Tracy Letts play.
In the 1946 comedy-drama, a wealthy junk magnate arrives in Washington with an ex-showgirl.
In Michael Healey's play, a big-city actor's search for authenticity in rural Ontario uncovers a secret that uproots the pastoral façade.
The best dances at the fest are the ones that come from the heart.
What’s most impressive and enjoyable is just how cohesively this cast comes together, particularly in the dance numbers.
Maryam Jafri: Automatic Negative ThoughtAt the Contemporary Art Gallery until September 22
It’s all thanks to director Shel Piercy’s deft, clever touches and a charming cast that elevates the source material with energy, enthusiasm, and heart.
In what may be the most engaging photographic exhibition on view this season, the show features everything from artful family-pet portraits to Eadweard Muybridge images of a retriever being fed.
Renegade Arts Co.'s production at Metro Theatre is fun, despite some technical problems and source-material sins.
Johnna Wright and Rohit Chokhani’s cultural reinvention doesn't totally eliminate the plot's inherent “ugh” factor, but it does showcase some excellent acting.
Ghazal Azarbad's Viola and Cory Sicennes's lovingly made Elizabethan costumes help make the festival's sole non-Shakespeare-written offering a memorable ode to love and art.
This fine selection of bronzes, drawings, paintings, and prints by one of the most renowned sculptors of the 20th century really delivers.
In her fun, Western-set adaptation, director Lois Anderson gleefully upends gendered notions of outlaws, gunslingers, and femininity.
The United Players of Vancouver bring delightful spirit to the darkly comic play.
Drag queen duo host an intimate evening discussing Vancouver's queer Indigenous history.
When the Fight With a Stick production fully evolves into a concert for its final 15 minutes, it’s a welcome jolt of energy.
As BFFs Gary and Desiree, Amanda Cordner gives the solo performance of a lifetime, embodying the characters with nuance and vulnerability.
Out-there characters like a delivery cat, an intergalactic performer, and an enigmatic Submariner work together because playwright Derek Chan steeps them all in human concern.
At Gallery Jones, sci-fi meets Ming dynasty porcelain in Tang's "Manga Ormolu" series; at Monte Clark Gallery, Ngan's glazed coils suggest snakes or viscera.