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.
Ode to the city's famous LGBTQ eatery draws on holiday standards and music from its last installment.
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.
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.
Elaine Ávila’s musical focuses on an aspiring fado singer whose parents fled fascist Portugal for Canada's West Coast.
The Father marks the debut of Mindy Parfitt’s new theatre company, the Search Party, and what a gutsy, brilliant choice it is.
Anon is a difficult role, but Ashley Cook is a captivating lead actor.
Playful performances, handsome set design, and contemporary relevance help the beloved musical live up to its reputation.