Jenny Schwartz's God's Ear makes arresting use of language. It's definitely inventive, if at times irritating.
In its move to Broadway ( from BAM), Macbeth has lost none of its power and grandeur. If possible, Patrick Stewart and Kate Fleetwood, have gotten even better.
There's not much to feed on in A Catered Affair. Some delicious performances here, an atmospheric set there...but other major ingredients are missing.
This revival of Gypsy, starring Patti LuPone, is a real revelation. This is a Mama Rose, who shows her vulnerability, along with her more outrageous side-overbearing, but not bombastic.
Paul Rudnick misses the boat in The New Century, his new collection of one-acts. Yes, there are some witty one-liners, but the wit is based on stereotypes that should not have escaped the last century.
Ethan Coen's three one-acters, though only 80 minutes long in total, are as satisfying and thought-provoking as many three-hour dramas.
Radical in its day, this 36-year-old classic from South Africa still resonates with current audiences.
Broadway By The Year 1954 provides some very well-known musicals ( The Pajama Game, for one) as well as some lesser known gems ( Fanny and House of Flowers)-all expertly done.
Let her entertain us-and Patti LuPone does just that and more in this thrilling pitch perfect revival of Gypsy.
This big-time revival of South Pacific has it all- great songs, glorious voices and a superb cast singing their hearts out.