Geoffrey Rush's jaw-dropping performance in Neil Armfield's dazzling production of "The Diary of a Madman" is even more astounding when you consider that the thesp is reprising a role that he…
The situation is so contrived that everything about these insufferably smug characters screams bogus-bogus-bogus.
Strong writing, powerful performances, and flawless helming soften the blunt impact of "When I Come to Die."
"Thinner Than Water," seems custom-tailored for that thing they do at LAByrinth -- that anxious, angry, smartass, pissed-off-at-the-world attitude that more or less defines the house style.
Facing a chummy opening-night audience filled with theatrical patrons and well-wishers is more of a challenge than finding rapport with a roomful of strangers.
Behind its charming comic facade the play poses more unsettling questions about the compromises demanded of the old WASP social order.
Maggie Gyllenhaal and Peter Sarsgaard topline an unusually gifted cast for "Three Sisters."
Leave it to those bloodhounds at the Mint to unearth a forgotten but quite stageworthy play by the English novelist Arnold Bennett. Originally produced in 1909, "What the Public Wants" was drawn from…
The storytelling never rises above melodrama, but production is well-mounted and sincerely acted.
Do resist any temptation to regard Rajiv Joseph's dark comedy, "Gruesome Playground Injuries," as some warm-up act for his "Bengal Tiger at the Baghdad Zoo."
Reviving Tennessee Williams' problematical 1963 play "The Milk Train Doesn't Stop Here Anymore" is like bankrolling a political campaign.