A Smokey Robinson-loving yeti aims to win a dance contest and a randomly chosen audience member delivers a love letter to the electromagnetic spectrum on behalf of a bat.
To move towards one another through the “sadness and pain of blues and seas.”
Fringe is like Christmas without all the bullshit and not just because of all the hanging balls you see.
Tribe of Fools returns to Fringe with a satirical look at the culture of comic book heroes.
The two pieces foment a rowdy audience that’s comfortable interacting and even going up on stage to help the chosen one achieve her mission
Wilson and his dancers beautifully articulate humankind’s desire to belong.
A Little Bird Who Fucks Everything Up: Interview with Haygen Brice Walker, the new enfant terrible of Philadelphia
Henrik Eger talks to Fringe playwright Haygen Brice Walker of BIRDIE’S PIT STOP (AND THE TRIBE OF QUEERS WHO FUCKED EVERYTHING UP).
THE SINCERITY PROJECT treats sincerity like a destination as intangible as a hyperobject is immeasurable—a destination to approach but never arrive at.
If upon arrival it feels as though you’ve stumbled into a new age-y meet-up, that’s because in a way it is
PANGAEA: A FOLK OPERA doesn’t seem to ask a question, but gives a heartfelt answer
Not without its own brand of social commentary, but mainly it’s just one damn good time
Five wicked young women flavor this theatrical piece like a craft brew.
Upon entering the MAAS Space, with it’s exposed beams and brick walls, and wooden floors, the very sensation of being engulfed in 1940s New Orleans in summer ensues. An ensemble…
A fine Fringe premier for choreographer Jillian Glace and her performers.
An invitation to dwell inside the place that is unarguably woman, the womb
Deep Blue goes for the jugular with a serious staging of STREETCAR, Tennessee Williams’s beloved, hard, and overheated play
Uproariously funny, liberatingly bare-assed, and gut-wrenchingly real