In Cornerstone Theater Company’s “Lunch Lady Courage,” a cast of high school students, community members, and professional actors addresses social issues in this Brecht adaptation.
In Jennifer Maisel’s “The Last Seder,” an overly familiar premise, the dysfunctional-family holiday reunion, is bolstered by a uniformly excellent cast of 11 led by Greg Mullavey.
Pulitzer Prize finalist Rajiv Joseph’s heated two-hander “The North Pool” explores our preconceptions of others in the Vineyard’s well-acted, generally well-paced production.
United Solo Festival celebrated the completion of its longest festival to date Nov. 23 with its award ceremony. Running 10 weeks, from Sept. 18–Nov. 23, the festival played host to 130 productions in its fifth year.
Broadway actors Mo Brady and Nikka Graff Lanzarone share about their new podcast, The Ensemblist.
Gary Lennon’s “A Family Thing,” about a trio of troubled brothers, from Echo Theater Company, relies too heavily on clichés and stereotypes, giving the actors little to work with.
The Creative Collection’s production of Craig Wright’s “Orange Flower Water,” which depicts the shattering effect of adultery on families, is diminished by a few weak performances.
Presented by City Garage with an oddball reverence and dripping with mid-20th-century style, this holiday-themed production of Eugène Ionesco’s “The Bald Soprano” is a real treat.
Versatile leads Harry Hamlin and Loretta Swit carry the NoHo Arts Center world premiere of Joshua Ravetch’s intricate two-hander “One November Yankee” past certain textual overcalculations.
The author of Atlantic Theater Company’s “I’m Gonna Pray For You So Hard” shares her insights on the oh-so-difficult writing process.