Founder and executive director Huttler explains how Fractured Atlas helps cut through all of the “unsexy stuff” that making art requires.
“Pippin,” “The Glass Menagerie,” “Love’s Labour’s Lost,” “Mr. Burns, A Post-Electric Play,” and “Bad Jews” have the best ensembles of the year.
Cake is winning again with his critically-lauded portrayal of Benedick in the Bard's famous battle of wits "Much Ado About Nothing" at Theatre For a New Audience.
In “Ingenious Nature,” at SoHo Playhouse, theatrical MC Baba Brinkman takes a too-scientific look at sex and love, and the result comes across as entirely bitter and one-sided.
In the assured hands of director Paul Plunkett and a deft ensemble headed by Ruth Silveira’s soused theatrical doyenne, “The Coarse Acting Show” at Sacred Fools is a riotous satiric romp.
Now in its 10th year, Off-Off-Broadway company Ars Nova has been the incubator for such hits as Bridget Everett’s “At Least It’s Pink” and “Natasha, Pierre and the Great Comet of 1812.”
“Old Hats,” an uproarious comic revue at Signature Theatre, stars the superheroes of clowning, Bill Irwin and David Shiner, aided by the enchanting singer-songwriter Nellie McKay.
Presented by Pan Asian Rep and intelligently directed by Ernest Abuba, this exquisitely acted play about Alberto Giacometti is entrancing despite Alvin Eng’s heavy-handed script.
Playwrights across the world are encouraged to submit their work to the second annual festival, be it play, musical, or puppetry
Michael Rabe’s “The Future Is Not What It Was,” the inaugural production of the Kindling Theater Company, is a veritable soup of a play with intriguing hints of promise.