This stage adaptation of Disney's The Little Mermaid falls all over the place. The cast may be talented but they're overshadowed by bad design, generic choreography and confusing direction
William Inge's Come Back Little Sheba is given a low-key, but effective revival. There's a dignity to this tale of lives led in quiet desperation. Could this be the start of an Inge revival?
David Mamet's November is more like a two-hour sitcom than a political satire. And there's really nothing wrong with that.
Director Deborah Warner and actress Fiona Shaw have come up with a dazzling production of Beckett's Happy Days. Relevant for twenty-first century audiences, while still preserving the grandeur of this classic work.
The 39 Steps is fun, fast-moving and inventive. Just don't expect Hitchcockian suspense in the bargain.
Beckett's darkly funny Happy Days is given a tremendous production at BAM's Harvey Theater. Credit director Deborah Warner and actress Fiona Shaw, for that bit of good news.
Is He Dead? should better have stayed undisturbed. The plot reads like a series of rejected comedy sketches.
Beckett Shorts is a high-art quartet of the playwright's short pieces. The production is tied to Mikhail Baryshnikov grace and presence.
This is a Sweeney Todd, informed by a strong central vision, that is more Tim Burton than Stephen Sondheim. Attend this tale with that fact in mind.
In this violent and slaughter-filled world, Harold Pinter's The Homecoming still has the power to shock