Seeing soldiers struggle through World War I and everything that came with it is addressed with appropriate seriousness.
Jonathan Lynn and Anthony Jay make a noble effort to dust off their TV satire and turn it into a play, but still fall a little flat.
Sebastian Faulks' 1993 bestseller Birdsong would have made an excellent movie, unfortunately, it got adapted for the stage instead.
While critics of Sondheim will say that his musicals are callous, this is one for his supporters who put him among the greats.
J.T. Rogers’ new play gives us a rich slice of the many different people who have visited the quagmire of Afghanistan, without making a political statement.
Although a number of spicy elements are thrown into the pot, the resulting theatrical stew could have used a couple adjustments from the chefs.
A Chicago suburb shows black uncomfortable surrounded by white, and white uncomfortable surrounded by black, with humor and truth cutting away.
Its content may not be shocking to society anymore, but Noël Coward's comedy is put together well enough to work on any era.
The subject of Afghanistan gets taken on with impressive scope and breadth.
Matthew Warchus gives the stage an old-fashioned injection of thrill, while trying to avoid the clichés.