Odds are, someone is performing "The Importance of Being Earnest" somewhere in the world every day -- and inadequately.
As far as legit goes, hip-hop's driving rhythms and audacious rhyme schemes have been largely restricted to poetry slams and one-person shows. Now they triumphantly represent in the telling of "The…
The 1950s Cold War setting, film noir-inspired imagery, espionage plots and references to Joe McCarthy and Ike are all red herrings in "Red Herring,"
Can she talk! Two parts candid conversation to one part groaner farce, veteran comedienne Joan Rivers, nee Joan Molinsky from Larchmont, N.Y., serves up a self-portrait that's a compendium of…
In "Some Girl(s)," Neil LaBute continues his careerlong evisceration of that perennial, and by now a little tired, target: the white heterosexual male.
Kathleen Kennedy confesses it was the movies of her youth that inspired her, not the example of David O. Selznick, whose names graces the award she is receiving with her husband, Frank Marshall.
This year's PGA award nominees boast equal measures of studio moxie and indie cred -- a blend of smartness and scope suggesting the traditional "Chinese Wall" separating majors from boutique…
The renowned Wooster Group has brought to L.A.'s Redcat a radical collage based on "Hamlet." About no production of Shakespeare's play has it been truer to observe, "Though this be madness, yet there…
Athol Fugard, South Africa's master chronicler of the political and psychological costs of apartheid, weighs in with a melancholy progress report in the ironically titled "Victory," now in its U.S…
As the Screen Actors Guild readies its first-ever awards to stuntpersons, some have found irony in recognizing a community at the exact moment when CGI advances seem destined to render that community…
Amply supporting Irving Berlin's assertion "There's no people like show people," "Orson's Shadow" imaginatively re-creates a stage collaboration between Orson Welles (Bruce McGill) and Laurence…