Considers both sides of the faith argument without sneering at either.
Show dares you to be entertained -- and you will be -- while it makes you squirm.
This shattering new play creeps up on you.
Entertaining as it is, the black comedy remains insubstantial.
The battle of wills between Keller and her teacher Annie Sullivan remains emotionally effective.
Eloquently conjured by Sam Mendes and his design team.
While there's a kernel of good comedy, there's not a lot of charm or conviction to back it up.
Show puts the audience in the thick of Mart Crowley's bitterest of birthday parties.
"A Lie of the Mind" is both abstract and atmospherically specific.
Play moves gracefully from humor to melancholy intensity, from tart insight to tender observation.
Bouncing back from a detour into television, Jon Robin Baitz is fast becoming one of the busiest playwrights in the country.
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