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  • Reviews

    My Date With Troy Davis

    In the Fringe show “My Date With Troy Davis,” the engaging Daniel Glenn considers such philosophical concerns as comparative moralities and the worth of human life with flair.

  • Reviews


    Watching the Fringe drama “SleepOver,” it becomes clear that high school senior Max W. Friedlich is a talented writer, with a sharp ear for dialogue and a good eye for character.

  • Reviews

    <the invisible draft>

    At the New Ohio Theater, Preview of the Arts’ abstract Fringe Festival offering, “,” is aesthetically superb but doesn’t offer any coherent meaning.

  • Reviews

    Non-Equity: The Musical!

    “Non-Equity: The Musical!,” at the Fringe, while more than a bit rough around the edges, is a fairly enjoyable 100 minutes, thanks to its breezy humor and gamely enthusiastic cast.

  • News

    Auditions Announced for Theresa Rebeck's 'Dead Accounts' on Broadway

    CD David Caparelliotis is casting principal roles and understudies for the new play, which premieres this fall on Broadway starring Katie Holmes and Tony winner Norbert Leo Butz.

  • Interview

    ‘Book of Mormon’s’ Jared Gertner Goes From Standby to Leading Man

    Jared Gertner headlines the first national tour of "The Book of Mormon," which launched in Denver, as Elder Cunningham alongside Gavin Creel.

  • Reviews

    The Grönholm Method

    Stephen Spinella and Jonathan Cake grace the cast of Jordi Galcerán Ferrer’s “The Grönholm Method,” a scathing, delightfully twisted satire of corporate greed, at Falcon Theatre.

  • Reviews

    Strange Bedfellows

    “Strange Bedfellows,” a tale of a gay politician, borrows too much from Howard Hawks’ 1940 film “His Girl Friday,” but Theatre Out’s world premiere is a fast-paced lark.

  • Reviews


    “Dogs,” at the Fringe, is a movement-oriented work about a gay Israeli theater director trying to make an all-male musical out of “Romeo and Juliet” with Arab and Jewish actors.

  • Reviews

    Oasis: Everything You Ever Wanted to Know About the Middle East but Were Afraid to Dance

    A slow, heavy-handed, choreographically repetitive work created by Nejla Y. Yatkin, “Oasis” is nevertheless a lusciously danced exploration of life in the Middle East.