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.
Kneehigh Theatre’s “The Wild Bride,” a self-described “feminist folk tale” at St. Ann’s Warehouse, is magical, high-spirited, and musically rich, a gale-force theatrical storm.
This darkly comic tale of greed gone wild does have its share of blood and laughs and looks great on the surface, but it doesn't go deep enough to really satisfy.
Returning to Broadway this fall in “The Performers,” Ari Graynor is consciously fighting her recent state of apprehension regarding stage work.
The production will chronicle the life of Brooklyn-born King, who worked her way into the record business as a teenager and would go on to write some of the most popular songs in rock ‘n’ roll history.
Funded by a FordhamUniversity grant, “Panoramania” tries to revive the story of painter John Banvard, but this Fringe show is little more than a research paper set to music.
“13 Things About Ed Carpolotti,” Barry Kleinbort’s musicalization of a monologue by Jeffrey Hatcher, starring Penny Fuller, is more illustrative of the text than necessary to it.
Terrence McNally’s “Golden Age,” from Manhattan Theatre Club, offers Lee Pace, Bebe Neuwirth, and F. Murray Abraham in a winning meditation on the joys and costs of making art.
Blake Ellis recalls working alongside James Carpenter in the San Jose Repertory Theatre's production of "The Dresser."
International City Theatre hasn’t, as advertised, re-envisioned “Ain’t Misbehavin’,” the 1978 Tony Award–winning Fats Waller revue, but that doesn’t mean the joint ain’t jumpin’.