Actors Kawa Ada and Mayko Nguyen infuse their performances with an aching vulnerability at the Gateway Theatre.
The first mainstream musical about a young lesbian is based on Alison Bechdel's witty and heartfelt graphic novel.
After opening night of this show, there needs to be a new collective noun for approximately 100 Vancouverites trying to twerk.
With projections, disembodied voices, miniature figures, and supernatural touches, Hong Kong Exile's story of an Asian mall struggles to wield all its elements.
Actor Conor Wylie helps show that Larry King’s shooting wasn’t simply a senseless, isolated, black-and-white incident.
Loving artistic details go into two-dimensional puppets, scrolling panoramas, March Hare headpieces, and striped-wallpaper backdrops.
It’s no surprise this play has been revived in recent years, what with the threat of doomsday lurking in the shape of Donald Trump.
ayla Deorksen, Yoshié Bancroft, and Sharon Crandall perform like skilled slam poets, but their world may not appear as mean or ugly as the Aussie playwright intends.
Cue antics and shenanigans, one-liners and wild physical comedy, and if that’s not enough, the Arts Club’s new production is set amid the fashion outrageousness of 1979.
Take a deep breath and enter another world. It’s Camelot like you’ve never seen it before.