Shizuka Kai’s brilliant set, prop, and puppet design bring everything to vivid life, but the play sometimes slips on its own subject matter.
Season launches with a stylish and strongly acted rendition of the Scottish play.
The play gets across the vast human cost of Rashida Samji's massive fraud, but dialogue built from transcripts could be tightened.
Amy Lavoie’s script is intelligent and vital, vulgar and funny, and exhaustingly, painfully real.
Elysse Cheadle's Fuchsia Future is packed with these laugh-out-loud moments, and yet it never shies away from its dark side either.
One of several performers alternating the fearless solo role, Adele Noronha reflects on the tension between her identities, and on Indigeneity.
Ugly history meets beautiful music and design in a beyond-ambitious work of monumental importance.
Valerie Easton, in her directing debut, lets the cast tell the tale through acting and character-driven singing, saving the glitzy song-and-dance for later.
The sometimes violent, R-rated experience is more immersive than any virtual-reality experience. There’s no stage because everything is the stage.
A charismatic performer, Titus De Voogdt is a body in constant motion, juggling props and jumping his way around the set.