This world premiere by Kate Tarker compellingly asks: how well do you think you know your coworkers? And, by extension, how well do you know yourself?
This one-man show is Lenny Bruce in his truest form, his provocations from beyond the grave like pleas for decency in an increasingly indecent world.
The characters in Jake Heggie’s 2000 opera acquire charisma through the unhappiness of their situations and the obsessions that drive them.
You don’t have to be a moron to enjoy John Leguizamo’s new one-man show. But it does help to keep an open mind about just how little you might know about Latin American history.
A discussion about polygamy in modern Muslim culture gives way to an exploration of female friendship in this stirring though incomplete world premiere.
In this urgent and excellent devised piece, the Prop Thtr ensemble lays bare the personal costs of standing up to fascism.
A month of musical revivals and plentiful premieres.
Dance offerings for November.
This charming theatrical anthology is probably best enjoyed only by those fans most committed to its namesake.
You know The Sunken Place and The Upside Down, but this skin-crawling world premiere introduces something both new and old as time: The Inbetween.