Studio 58's young cast digs into writer Marcus Youssef's material with enthusiasm and sensitivity.
Director Diane Brown and her cast of 15 do a terrific job with stylized sequences, including an ode to bingo and the women’s synchronized theft of the stamp booklets.
The play hinges on Andrew McNee's performance, and he’s flawless.
It’s as much a feat of athleticism as acting, and the Royal Canadian Air Farce alumnus pulls it off admirably.
In the second act of Arts Club Theatre Company artistic director Ashlie Corcoran's debut production, all the elements coalesce into an electrifying sequence.
The final five minutes of the show are made up of one mind-boggling reveal after another.
“You can’t swing a dead cat on this island without hitting that cat’s ghost.”
Stacey Hallal has a hard-boiled good time with a rotating cast of improvisers.
Stephanie Elgersma and David Bloom ride the script’s emotional roller coaster with finesse.
TJ Dawe is a master of transforming research into riveting stories
If you like the TV show, you’re going to love this production.
As three troubled Cape Breton sisters, Lynda Boyd, Nicola Cavendish, and Beatrice Zeilinger could hold the stage with just a kitchen table and three chairs.
Recommended for beautiful stage pictures and a genuinely moving payoff.
Calderon recalls his enthusiasm about learning Tagalog and Filipino cultural traditions, alongside discomfort with having to hide his bakla (queer) status.
A tense airport border crossing, an unexpected encounter at the Burning Man Festival, and the loss of a beloved pet.
"Wretched parables", full of weird surprises.
Both are thoroughly charming. Go see this and make it the hit it deserves to be.
It's all very entertaining, thanks to Kuan Foo’s witty, nuanced script and Diana Bang’s lightly self-mocking stage presence.
Sean Casey LeClaire knows the importance of detail
Its feats of physical strength are impressive.
A trip through an alley, with personal stories about drugs, food, and smoking.
Naomi is a powerful, engaging presence on-stage, and Deborah is a talented, funny writer.
Characters Lily (Grace Le), Emma (Olivia Lang), and Chris (Carlen Escarraga) show remarkable chemistry in a nuanced play by Christine Quintana.
It features compelling performances and creative staging, but Norman Yeung's play is a bit too cerebral to truly forge a deep connection.
The climactic confrontation in this poisonous mother-daughter tale is impossible to forget.