There are a few truly great scenes in this story reframed as a family drama, and they come at the very end, when Joan faces death.
Troy Skog and Denyse Wilson make you believe that, instead of dying together in their youth, the duo has had a long and happy life.
Production embraces all the play's complicated pieces, gender-flips the title character, and showcases killer casting.
This creepily immersive ode to Edgar Allan Poe spreads across 20-plus rooms throughout the Cultch.
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.
What’s most impressive and enjoyable is just how cohesively this cast comes together, particularly in the dance numbers.
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.
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.