Lynn Nottage's Pulitzer Prize-winning drama is both gripping entertainment and a call to conscience.
Brings out all manner of hitherto-unseen insights, stage business and laughs.
"Elektra" admits contemporary parallels derived from our understanding of the mind post-Freud.
Appropriately opening just in time for the Day of Atonement is the stupefyingly inept "David the Musical."
A little-known anecdote from America's racial past is excitingly told in "Free Man of Color."
The boulevard comedy gets a shot in the arm with Joe DiPietro's "The Last Romance."
Moby Pomerance's "The Good Book of Pedantry and Wonder," a lightly fictionalized saga of the making of the Oxford English Dictionary, offers less than meets the eye in its stylishly mounted world…
Enduring features of Jonathan Larson's "Rent" are honored in the Hollywood Bowl's recreation.
All five nominees for scribing a miniseries or telefilm delve into real-life notables' intensely private worlds, in order to shed light on their highly public accomplishments.
The anguished legacy of familial abuse is teeth-gnashingly explored in "Bones."
Plays like a big fat hit. That hit is "Guys and Dolls," whose characters and tone are shamelessly mimicked.