Adam Rapp writes knowingly about complicated and testy relationships often revolving around various family members. Kindness is no exception.
A Man for All Season remains timeless thought-provoking entertainment. With a superb Frank Langella as Sir Thomas More
This adaptation of the classic 1942 film comedy is tepid at best. All the crazy, implausible life has been wrung out of it.
In Lee Blessing's latest, the sweet mystery of life gets a workout when every last trace of identity is stripped away.
Michael Weller's Fifty Words seethes with a boundless energy, piercing the veils of a modern marriage to reveal the crumbling edifice of a ruined partnership.
This revival of A Man for All Seasons gives us a chance-once again- to revel in the acting skills of one, Frank Langella. A towering performance.
This revival of Robert Bolt's A Man for All Seasons is above all, a showcase for the majestic theatrical talents of Frank Langella. His command of the stage is awe-inspiring.
A musical about teenagers-played by teenagers. How cute. Yet, given the talent of the cast, the show exceeds expectations.
It's no Les Miz. But A Tale of Two Cities has some very moving moments. And a first-rate star in James Barbour.
13 was a good idea: Having a show about thirteen year olds, performed by kids of that age or close to it. Too bad, the storytelling was so problematic..