The story is set in a grim, dystopian society where a 20-year drought has put an end to private toilet facilities. But it's hilarious.
The hilarious farce about the drama of putting on a play sails on the skills and almost mathematical precision of its comic ensemble.
The unusual, intimately artful PuSh International Performing Arts Festival offering asks you to turn your ear to the ground for stories of Syrian loss.
With mixed results, Hannah Moscovitch's musical tells of a turn-of-the-last-century courtship that's halting, awkward, cursed by ghosts, and tender.
You don’t need surtitles to feel the wonder of women turning into sea creatures, ravens and crows creating the sun and moon, and huskies becoming stars in the sky.
The pioneering choreographer is remembered through archival footage, interviews, and new interpretations shot in 3-D.
Visually striking UBC production turns Jacobean classic into an expressionist evocation of entrapment.
New play digs at some of the horrible truths of the situation, most accurately in the tech-bro douche Auxl.
The risk-taking is not limited to this contemporary circus troupe's high-flying acrobatics.
Challenging and smart, raunchy and complicated, Hannah Moscovitch's exquisitely written play adeptly interweaves humour, sadness, live music, physics, and even dance.
The Tim Rice and Andrew Lloyd Webber musical is challenging because of its large scale.
Driven by the '90s hits of Matthew Sweet, the production could crank up the energy and edginess a little more in tale of teen sexual awakening.
Bodies fall through space, tables and chairs move on their own, and eerie creatures appear from the void.
Ode to the city's famous LGBTQ eatery draws on holiday standards and music from its last installment.
The winning pianist and cellist had a Christmas treat for an encore at the Vancouver Recital Society concert at the Orpheum.
Bobsledding, dentist's offices, and a royal wedding are in the mix as the holiday-TV spoof rides on audience suggestions.
The strong cast helps pull off an unconventional mix of live Sufjan Stevens songs, video-game antics, and family resentment.
Some of the pieces on view are so visually appealing and formally accomplished that they draw us in before confronting us with social and political messages.
Bad Hats Theatre's reimagined classic brings creative touches and a contemporary score to the story.
Pinocchio prods us to reconsider what’s important—namely, real connections with real people; families, no matter how dysfunctional or nontraditional; and the kind of whacked-out community Theatre Replacement’s annual gift celebrates each year.