Molly Grogan goes back to middle school to find that history keeps repeating.
The Civilians go knocking at death’s door. Molly Grogan finds them alive and well.
The Prince of Denmark in the age of the iPhone: Gabe Cohn reviews a new Mobile Unit production.
Loren Noveck discovers “a darkly luminous meditation on freedom, captivity, mortality, and memory.”
Seth Simons enjoys a “loopy” one-act with just the right punch.
Dan O’Neil finds that eclectic ingredients don’t always make for a successful recipe.
Molly Grogan sits down to the latest and concluding episodes of Nature Theater of Oklahoma’s verbatim epic.
Nicole Serratore reviews a rare revival of A Taste of Honey which “offers an opportunity for the voices of these complicated women in messy relationships to, at long last, be heard.”
Patrick Maley reports from a claustrophobic production of Conor McPherson’s apocalypse.
Molly Grogan is dealt a full hand of queens in Krzysztof Warlikowski’s production.
Jordan G. Teicher discovers cultural misunderstandings are better digested over a bowl of soup.
Seth Simons finds that improv can do a fair turn at straight-up drama.
A beautiful unraveling: Alison Walls reviews Spencer Lott’s evocative tale about Alzheimer’s.
Loren Noveck suits up to review Sarah DeLappe’s “planet of teenage girls” in NYC.
Jordan G. Teicher finds the image of photographer Alice Austen’s life a little too devoid of colour.