One of the premier directors of August Wilson’s work, Ron OJ Parson guides this ensemble of large personalities through the narrow gate of the sublime.
This world premiere from Dan Giles brings home the bacon of laughs but leaves audiences hungry for the meat of its subject matter.
By going with the padded Broadway version, rather than the tighter TV or movie screenplay, this production of Rod Serling’s noirish melodrama delivers something less than a knockout.
This pristine British import is both an aesthetic curiosity and a clue to an expanded theatrical language beyond kitchen sink realism.
The soul crushing force of late capitalism surrounds this instructive new play from Abe Koogler.
A whole-hearted look at the ups and downs of growing older through a series of interwoven stories about this inevitable reality that connects us all.
Nothing that sparkles can last in Verdi’s tragedy of goodness against the world.
The Comrades step into the dark with this noir-ish thriller from Sarah Ruhl.
Directed by Marti Lyons, this precisely abridged tale of ambition and fear embodies the radically modern possibilities of theater.
With artistic director Cody Estle behind the wheel, this production alternates between slamming the gas and mashing the breaks.