Familiarity with the pan-galactic Hitchhikers Guide isn’t necessary to appreciate this cosmic comedy, just a general suspension of time, disbelief and willingness to have infinite fun.
Leave cynicism in the lobby and pick it up later
The boundaries are always open.
A vibrant, three-hour clever and engaging tale accompanied by its many classic show-stopping musical numbers
Hollis Heichemer’s Imminence exhibition at the Gross McCleaf Gallery presents 16 works by the artist – the majority on Mylar, two on canvas.
Lily Kind uses a recent PA Ballet program to look at what makes a ballet a ballet and what makes a dance a dance.
Oscar Wilde once wrote to a friend that his two books of fairy tales were intended “partly for children and partly for those who have kept the childlike faculties of…
Flash fiction has established itself as a literary genre whose popularity only grows as our attention span shrinks
Chris Davis’s imaginative one-man play gets a deservedly professional staging as part of Tiny Dynamite’s A Play, A Pie, and A Pint series
The Moscow Ballet delivers all that is expected from a first-rate Nutcracker, but there are no surprises.
A great entertainment present for Philly’s Christmas present.
It uses the same stage, the same music, and the same settings as previous years, but this year’s NUTCRACKER is even more convincing and more magical than before.
Tony Braithwaite re-enacts a holiday film classic in Act II Playhouse’s THIS WONDERFUL LIFE.
The repertoires PARSONS DANCE present at the Prince have clear themes and stories, yet remain enigmatic and abstract.
PAC’s current production confirms its reputation as the best adaptor of classic works.
The simple tricks of the stage awe an audience of CGI-era children, showing that even something as normal as friendship can be magic.
Meehan and Collins use convincing Christopher Walken impressions in an intriguing look at how the fantasies of popular culture provide escape from our lives while they shape them.
There is a strange, uncomfortable mix of intimacy and isolation at play when a group of people are thrust into total darkness together.
The messiness in Rachel Gluck’s debut play is what make it most lifelike. In the end, what are any of us but destructive dualities, fighting between our desires and our own self-interest?
Written by Welshman Dylan Thomas in the 1950s, A CHILD’S CHRISTMAS IN WALES is every nostalgic Christmas trope with song thrown in, and it’s totally delightful.