Daniel Ezralow, the director and choreographer of Ezralow Dance, has been internationally recognized and awarded for his visceral and imaginative work, which includes the opening ceremony of the 2014 Sochi…
Set in London, 1660, Liz Duffy Adams’s rollicking historical romp explores the remarkable life of Aphra Behn, a spy, poet, and England’s first professional female playwright.
The story is a little dated, but that is part of its charm, like watching a Norman Rockwell painting come to life.
In directing Christopher Sergel’s dramatic adaptation of TO KILL A MOCKINGBIRD, Jesse Cline is uncharacteristically too reverential about the material.
A world-premiere fictionalized bio-play on silent-film star Clara Bow captures the era and the lessons of her life and career as seen through a contemporary lens.
With his brilliant work and tragic arc, Oscar Wilde remains a fascinating figure.
An anthology showcase, where most of the choreographers and all of the dancers were students.
A narrowly focused, transportative work about a cell of Marxist revolutionaries, like entering a fading kodachrome snapshot.
A podcast DJ and his tireless producer on a mission to conquer the late-night dregs-of-society demographic.
Julia Cho’s lofty romantic comedy examines the beauty of language and the failure of humans to communicate.
If the ninth circle of hell decided to host a baby shower, it would resemble something like PINK PUNCH by Cara Blouin.
Toshiki Okada’s new play is an allegorically complex performance about baseball that isn’t about baseball.
A collection of short pieces by a number of different emerging artists from various disciplines on the subject of loneliness.
The Walnut’s production reveals the bones of an American classic if never quite fleshes out the potential of the enduring masterwork.