A dream cast (Paul Rudd, Michael Shannon, Kate Arrington and Ed Asner) brings so much humanity to these oddball characters -- a young evangelical Christian couple, their reclusive neighbor and a…
It takes great determination and no little effort to screw up "Marry Me a Little," the charming 1980 pocket musical that Craig Lucas and the late Norman Rene cleverly engineered from songs that were…
End-of-days plays like Adam Rapp's "Through the Yellow Hour" are great fun for designers. What a kick it must have been for Andromache Chalfant to design the ravaged interior of a bombed-out railroad…
Never mind how Jesus might vote in the upcoming election. More to the point is how Henrik Ibsen might cast his ballot, since his 1882 political drama, "An Enemy of the People," argues both sides of…
Lisa D'Amour's dark comedy about young marrieds (David Schwimmer and Amy Ryan, almost too good to be true) hanging on for dear life to the American Dream while the economy crumbles is smart, deadly…
The raw pain of a teenage girl is not an easy thing to witness, and scribe Nick Payne makes no attempt to sugarcoat the anguish in his blistering domestic drama, "If There Is I Haven't Found It Yet."
Athol Fugard's new play, "The Train Driver," takes place in the "new" South Africa of the present day, in a desolate graveyard where the ghosts of apartheid past won't stay buried.
Scribe Sam Shepard has written a not-so-fierce play about a mother and her unhappy brood of daughters.
Primary Stages continues its Foote Family Reunionscheduling with "Harrison, TX," three one-act plays by the late, great patriarch, Horton Foote.
"Bullet for Adolf," a make-it-up-as-you-go-along comedy by first-time scribes Woody Harrelson (yes, that Woody Harrelson) and Frankie Hyman, is a hot mess.
What's this -- a new play with an actual brain in its head? How positively retro of Second Stage, which bagged this endangered specimen for the second slot in its summer Uptown Festival, a…