Nicky Silver's Three Changes is a dark comedy with the emphasis on the word dark-as in too dark. Here's hoping the playwright returns to lighter, funnier fare soon. We could all use a few laughs right about now.
A.R Gurney's Buffalo Gal offers up a "juicy role" for Susan Sullivan, but the other characters in this Chekhovian lookalike are not very interesting .
While the physical elements of Hair -the long hair and flower-power costumes-may come across as dated, it's antiwar message resonates with all the power it did in the Vietnam era.
Williamstown has whipped this century-old chestnut into a lovely, light-as-air mousse.
The award-winning August: Osage County has some new players, including Estelle Parsons and Frank Wood. But audiences needn't worry: the show doesn't miss a beat.
Theresa Rebeck's latest project, touching on the theatre world's lowest form of life, could use some retooling still, it's a hoot.
Three one-man Beckett dramas based on works not originally designed for the stage find themselves part of the Lincoln Center Festival.
No use beating a dead horse: Sam Shepard's Kicking a Dead Horse is a dull play.
[title of show] is just the kind of show Broadway needs. It's real and bursting with serious ambition.
Christopher Durang's The Marriage of Bette and Boo is one of the bleakest theatrical portraits of marriage. It's also a sharp-edged black comedy.