Off-Off-Broadway Review

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  • Reviews

    Verse Chorus Verse

    For all its dropping of band names and wrestling with familiar indie-rock issues, Randall Colburn's Kurt Cobain–inspired drama doesn't muster much rock-'n'-roll cred.

  • Reviews

    Wallstories

    Powerfully choreographed by Berlin native Nejla Y. Yatkin, this thrilling, fiercely performed contemporary dance piece explores the personal emotions and political issues surrounding the Berlin Wall.

  • Reviews

    Victor and Victoria's Terrifying Tale of Terrible Things

    In Nathan Cuckow and Beth Graham's new play, two twins read and act out a macabre tale that is better written than it is performed and funnier than it is terrifying.

  • Reviews

    Yes We Can

    When there's as much talent on display as there is in Daniella Shoshan's new play, it's dispiriting to have to report that the show comes across as one hot mess.

  • Reviews

    Ameriville

    You won't leave this show feeling too good about America, but you'll admire the artistry and fervor.

  • Reviews

    White Horses: An Irish Childhood

    This one-man autobiographical solo show has its attractions but needs to plow fresher ground.

  • Reviews

    You'll Be Happy When I'm Dead

    Bill Rutkoski's superficial comedy incomprehensibly attempts to center a full-length play on an already-tired stereotype: the overbearing mother. The result is reminiscent of a standup act.

  • Reviews

    Babel Tower

    Set in 1950 Texas, this play might have worked if conceived as a screwball comedy, but as written it's an earnest, maladroit, nearly risible drama.

  • Reviews

    Good Bobby

    As Robert F. Kennedy, Brian Lee Franklin mutters zippy comebacks and frustrated retorts with aplomb. As the author of the play "Good Bobby," he shows less skill.

  • Reviews

    Vice Versa

    This exercise in absurdism at the Under the Radar festival is over-the-top and wholly diverting.