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  • Reviews

    AMERICAN ESE

    Upon hearing that this show is directed by Noah Blake, son of none other than the recently exonerated but notorious former Baretta, Robert, it's hard to prevent a certain bemused quality from creeping into one's observations of the event. Is that two hit men sitting two rows behind ...

  • Reviews

    DEPARTURES

    at the NoHo Arts Studio

  • Reviews

    The Time Machine

    Until Julian Bane and Phil Abatecola clicked on to their laptops, no one had attempted a stage version of this far-reaching fantasy. This ill-fated version doesn't bid fair to be the one that breaks down any barriers.

  • Reviews

    Victory

    In its taut 60 minutes, this riveting -- albeit hard-to-watch -- drama works as a nail-chewing thriller and fascinating political drama rolled into one.

  • Reviews

    Garrison Keillor: Man in Tux & Red Shoes with Piano

    When Garrison Keillor picked up the cordless microphone to begin his first Feinstein's at Loews Regency number, the fool contraption was off. He tried the mike on a second mike stand. Nothing.

  • Reviews

    OF CHAILLOT

    at the McCadden Theatre

  • Reviews

    The Scene

    Plays are like road trips. Sometimes they start full of optimism, and the ride is smooth and uneventful. Sometimes they start full of optimism and then the brakes fail.

  • Reviews

    Cuts

    Given two items on which to build their 10-minute plays, the Dog Ear Playwrights have compiled an octet of one-acts ranging from the sublimely realistic to the absurdly surreal.

  • Reviews

    Avenue X

    This production, set in the doo-wop world of Gravesend, Brooklyn, in 1963, is technically superb and, ironically, ultimately soulless.

  • Reviews

    DREAMSTUFF

    R E V I E W E D B