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.
A brisk, streamlined treatment of this classic American play, which caused a sensation in its day.
The play looks cramped and feels unfinished in the Working Theater's new production on Theater Row.
The Brooklyn Academy of Music has the magic touch when it comes to booking international theater companies.
Genuinely interesting characters are endowed with enough intelligence and wit to turn their domestic crisis into crackling drama.
It's Brian Bedford's party, so let's give the old dear the rousing chorus of "For He's a Jolly Good Fellow" that he's earned as director and showpiece of "The Importance of Being Earnest."
An ungainly semi-autobiographical first play by novice scribe Tommy Nohilly about a blue-collar family consumed by rage and destined for violence.
"A Small Fire" features a foul-mouthed character more pathetically sad than dramatically moving.
A new play by Edna O'Brien, with juicy roles for thespic luminaries Brenda Blethyn and Niall Buggy.
Written in the mannered Restoration style of the period, the pastiche gets carried away by its own cleverness.