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  • Reviews

    From Busk Till Dawn: The Life of an NYC Street Performer

    Tim Intravia’s uneven one-man Fringe Festival show, “From Busk Till Dawn,” is based on his seven years making a living as a street performer inTimes Square.

  • Reviews

    Ticket 2 Eternity

    Matthew Ethan Davis’ Fringe show “Ticket 2 Eternity,” a dreamscape about the joys of servitude, is a lively peek into a would-be waiter’s subconscious but lacks coherency.

  • Reviews

    Phantomwise

    A thoughtful Fringe Festival play by Oren Stevens, “Phantomwise” is exquisitely performed and concerns Alice Liddell, the real-life inspiration for Lewis Carroll’s famous heroine.

  • Reviews

    The Hills Are Alive!

    Frankie Johnson and Eric Thomas Johnson have imagined a hilarious, darkly campy version of what happens after “The Sound of Music” in the Fringe musical “The Hills Are Alive!”

  • Reviews

    An End to Dreaming

    Emma Dean and Jake Diefenbach are talented vocalists and songwriters, but their Fringe show “An End to Dreaming” feels more like a concert than a theater piece.

  • Reviews

    A Short Trip

    In Jason Atkinson’s dull Fringe comedy “A Short Trip,” complex religious questions underlie superficial concerns in a story about whether a spouse should take a Roman vacation.

  • Reviews

    An Interrogation Primer

    The Fringe show “An Interrogation Primer” is a chilling, thought-provoking stage adaptation of an essay by an American military interrogator about his experiences inIraq.

  • Reviews

    #MormoninChief

    In author Matthew Greene’s Fringe show “#MormoninChief,” a Mormon running for president says something provocative in church that a congregant Tweets, but nothing much happens.

  • Reviews

    The Apocalypse of John

    In “The Apocalypse of John,” a scatterbrained Fringe comedy from the Serious Theatre Collective, it’s the end of the world at the Players Theatre.

  • Reviews

    Blanche: The Bittersweet Life of a Wild Prairie Dame

    “Blanche: The Bittersweet Life of a Wild Prairie Dame,” Onalea Gilbertson’s Fringe Festival song cycle about her feisty grandmother, lacks craft but is an affecting love letter.