Nicky Silver's Three Changes plays like a psychological thriller...without the psychology or the thrills.
This beautifully realized version of The Tempest casts a magic spell. Mandy Patinkin is a moving Prospero.
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.