Befuddled narratives: Seth Simons reviews Pop Up Theatric’s performance in New York’s Financial District.
Wandering through the American Dream: Sarah Matusek reviews an immersive promenade piece about the many faces of America.
Assigning blame: Todd Backus reviews a play inspired by the life of political cartoonist Victor Weisz, as part of the Potomac Theatre Project’s new season.
This “silent” play got our NYC critics talking. Here’s Kev Berry, Molly Grogan and Nicole Serratore on the comic and metaphysical tensions of Ars Nova/Bess Wohl’s critically acclaimed production.
Ignore a previous correction: Sarah Matusek reviews Kim Davies’s new work about rape on US college campuses.
“Waterfalls of language”: Seth Simons reviews New Saloon’s experiment with six simultaneous translations of Uncle Vanya.
Peeling back layers of sorrow: Nicole Serratore reviews a new production by Theater Breaking Through Barriers.
Hailey Bachrach discovers a corner of forgotten Indian history in The Queen.
Seth Simons reviews this found-text variety show that sticks to the “wildly raunchy” of the Internet, in a good way.
How far would you go for love? Nicole Serratore examines the question and its “economics” in Hadestown.
David Hare’s Oscar Wilde bio-play, revived at BAM.
“A general feeling of mystery to support its own vagueness”: Rafi Mittlefehldt reviews Cynthia von Buhler’s immersive theatre event.
Where’s the existential hokum? Seth Simons reviews Toast as part of Brits Off Broadway.
“Feverish and claustrophobic”: Loren Noveck reviews the staging of a lesser-known Tennessee Williams play.
The Young Vic’s 2014 production of “Streetcar” sounds a little tone deaf in its US premiere but strikes a nerve with its battle of the sexes, where Gillian Anderson delivers a Blanche DuBois we can root for.