If you can buy the premise of an economy ruled by competing theatre companies, the show has a lot to say
The play's New York soundscape feels vaguely threatening to the dysfunctional family shown here, and contributes to a creepy undercurrent.
Joey (Richard Newman) and and Rabbi Michael (Gina Chiarelli) delve into deep issues with a comedic touch.
The play's entertaining riddle is complex enough that the reveals are surprising, but not so baroque that we can’t guess our way ahead of the action.
The small cast is impressive, notwithstanding some moments in the script that don't always land well.
If this were the Salem setting of Arthur Miller's classic play, director Jessica Anne Nelson would definitely be accused of witchcraft.
The erudite yet campy recasting of mythology's most maligned woman draws visual style from the turn of the last century, including silent film and the veil dances of Loie Fuller.
Written by Jill Daum. Directed by Michael Shamata. An Arts Club Theatre Company and Belfry Theatre coproduction.
An energetic cast and contemporary references help give this story new life.
These two charming Swiss clowns put precision into their rubbery physicality and facial expressions, delighting audiences of all ages.