Static but engaging two-hander by Joanna McClelland Glass.
Director Peter Hinton's stylish production of "The Way of the World" transports William Congreve's complicated Restoration comedy of manners from 1700 to the 1950s, and, in doing so, brings clarity…
Alison Lawrence's carefully researched look at the first two women to appear on the English stage.
Named for the title number of a 1979 Lenny Breau album, "Bells" presents the musician with few lines, as a shadow, allowing his voice to be heard through his music.
"Shakespeare's Dog" is a tale (tail) worth telling that gives pause (paws) for thought, despite its comic approach and bawdiness. Playwright Rick Chafe gives this canine view of Elizabethan England…
A one-night stand after a drunken encounter at a New Year's Eve party in Dublin, Ireland, is the starting point for a refreshing take on a casual coupling and pregnancy.
The world premiere of the final episode of Vittorio Rossi's autobiographical trilogy effectively completes the picture begun over the Centaur Theater's last two seasons in "Hellfire Pass" and…
Based on Nikolai Gogol's 1836 satire, "The Government Inspector," the Canadian musical adaptation "The Man From the Capital" is light-hearted fluff laced with ironic humor.
While "Anne and Gilbert" begins pleasantly enough, the opening scenes give little warning it will become a standard on the Canadian musical theater scene. Yet that seems likely to happen with this…
Production trumps script in "Copper Thunderbird," a visually stunning but generally disappointing world premiere production intended as a tribute to Norval Morrisseau. In a script top-heavy with…
Please don't preach. The overwhelming impression left by "Helen's Necklace" is of playwright Carole Frechette on a pulpit. A play that is a metaphor of loss and suffering at different levels does not…