An American architect and Middle Eastern bureaucrat play out diplomacy's minuet.
As Richard Kim trenchantly reports in the Aug. 7, 2005, issue of the Nation, the facts concerning the Tehran execution of Ayaz Marhoni and Mahmoud Asgari remain as impenetrable as the veils of…
Elvis hasn't left the building, but his presence is only partly felt in "Viva Elvis."
There are some interesting ideas rattling around in this play, as well as many poor ones.
Packs more character tension into a mere 75 minutes than many another work twice its length.
Anyone whose family was ever threatened by internal conflict can appreciate the truthfulness of this revival.
No pic comes out of nowhere, and this year's 10 best picture nominees have distinct forebears.
Humor is liberally represented in 2009's nominated screenplays, albeit in subtle ways.
Experimental theater doesn't come any livelier or more entertaining.
The Geffen Playhouse U.S. premiere requires a willing suspension of both disbelief and impatience.
Christopher Durang, master of neurotic urban self-involvement, brings his A game and A+ notion of citizenship.