What's with Brit writers and their love of dinner parties? Ayckbourn's done them, Mike Leigh, too. Now comes Nina Raine with Rabbit.
Avoidance therapy might be just the ticket for Sessions, a musical about a New York psychiatrist and the patients he counsels in group therapy
St. John Hankins' The Return of the Prodigal,makes its New York debut, 102 years after it was written. And shows just how hip and with it a 19th century writer could be
What has Sir Alan Ayckbourn wrought? Eight plays, two players, yet Intimate Exchanges is a master class in the emotions and mindset of a certain class of Englishmen
With Gaslight, the Irish Repertory Theatre is presenting an old fashioned melodrama that offers keenly crafted suspense, albeit a bit creaky at the joints.
How does one cope with the loss of a child? In Jenny Schwartz's God's Ear, not very well, I'm afraid.
With Crazy Mary, A.R. Gurney has added yet another chapter in his history of the vanishing WASP class, he knows so well.
What's almost as raunchy and obscene as Jerry Springer's no-holds barred television show. Why, Jerry Springer-The Opera, of course. Now, rousing people at the Bailiwick Theater in Chicago.
Thank goodness there were some stories left to tell. In Spalding Gray: Stories Left to Tell, there's enough going on to add up to a vivid portrait of his background and worldview.
Don't Quit Your Night Job, the comedy-improv show, may not break new ground, but there are moments of sheer madness, in this oft-silly night out at the theater.