The second installment in EgoPo's season devoted to Henrik Ibsen is a typically bold choice, far less familiar than A Doll's House or Hedda Gabler.
Shakespeare-production concept choices sometimes feel like a game of Pin the Tail on the Donkey; feudal Japan gets the random ass-poke in Lantern's staging of Julius Caesar.
While it initially seems to fit a familiar Odd Couple sitcom groove, Trousers isn’t a punchline comedy, but rather a character study about how men grow up.
Here is everything you could possibly need to know about it. Rocky and Apollo Creed sing "Eye of the Tiger" in English, but we even simultaenously translate the tender German ballad.
Frenchman Jean Giraudoux’s 1938 fantasia splendidly proves fairy tales are not just a children's realm.
Playwright Quiara Alegría Hudes is a native Philadelphian, and her play (the 2012 Pulitzer winner) is Philadelphia through-and-through.
Johnna Adams’ Gidion’s Knot has all the makings of an ideal InterAct play: meaty discussion, complex issues and no easy resolutions.
A Japanese-language play offers us fever-dream imagery and lots and lots of phalluses.
Other Desert Cities is part generational comedy and part family reckoning, and neither is completely successful.
Cherokee is a messy play that strains credulity and defies expectations — which doesn’t mean it isn’t worthwhile.
A new one-man show from Mike Boryla, Stanford grad and the former "long-haired hippie quarterback" of the Eagles in the mid-'70s, tells all.
Actor and writer Colman Domingo on music, Broadway and how he had to unlearn singing like Teddy Pendergrass.
Is it like LARPing? "Yes and no."
"He does not have the courage to face the students he has harmed with these cuts."
The Lantern Theater Company stages Dylan Thomas' lush prose poem.
The Arden's adaptation of Louis Sachar's tales for kids is brilliantly fun.
Dan Olmstead's sincere, unaffected performance as Richard Nixon is a highlight of New City Stage's terrific production.