Andrew Osborne’s hapless new comedy “No Love,” at the Eclectic Company Theatre, lacks reason, a point, and performances and production values that might mitigate its inadequacies.
Betsy Wolfe discusses how she's learned to trust her instincts in Roundabout Theatre Company's revival of "The Mystery of Edwin Drood."
Artistic Director Christopher Ashley will host a public forum to discuss the casting process for its new musical.
Rob McClure showcases some of his new talents - tightrope walking, violin playing, rollerskating - that he learned for the role.
Ike Holter’s “Hit the Wall” attempts to dramatize the Stonewall Riots but is done in by its cavalier lack of historical accuracy, stereotyped characters, and emotional histrionics.
“Tender Napalm,” English playwright Philip Ridley’s pretentious portrait of a troubled marriage, at 59E59 Theaters, submerges two terrific actors in a sea of overwrought verbiage.
Tracee Chimo talks about working in downtown theater, the pressure to move to Los Angeles, and believing in yourself no matter what.
“Hot Mess in Manhattan,” a “Sex and the City”–inspired one-act musical by Cait and Meggie Doyle that’s part of the Araca Project, shows promise and has a sweet but cheeky spirit.
An American version of an English panto, “A Snow White Christmas,” starring Ariana Grande at Pasadena Playhouse, offers sparkling music while appealing both to kids and adults.
Ben Hill founded the Hollywood Fringe Festival (and designed the website), which runs June 5–30 (including previews) at venues around Hollywood.