In Donald Margulies' new play, we'd prefer the central character to be more fully conjured up...more than a mere entertainment.
It really doesn't matter whether it's a stand-up comedy act or a genuine work of theater. Bottom line is, it's very, very funny.
Operetta-lovers of 1932 weren't wowed, so why expect to be smitten?
The potential pleasure in seeing Kathleen Turner go toe to toe with Charles Busch is short-circuited in Busch's The Third Story -too many storylines make for a convoluted plot.
A classic done right demands a trek to the wilds of New Jersey
Enter Laughing is back for a second go round at the York Theatre Company. It's still a load of laughs.
William H. Macy's come to the rescue of Speed-the-Plow...in more ways than one.
Modern in tone, but old fashioned in its setting, this fundamental split dooms this revival of Hedda Gabler.
Argue with the approach all you like: Mary-Louise Parker's Hedda Gabler is eminently enjoyable.
Richard Greenberg's The American Plan is a droll but constricted play about mendacity, set where else, but in the Catskills.