All this dilettanting around town can make a critic hungry
There are many good comedies out there, but not many where the weight of tragedy crests and wanes beneath the laughter.
This is difficult review to write since almost anything I’d say would be a spoiler. I can say this much: Go see it.
Is there more still left in the playwright’s head that didn’t make it to the stage?
The Wister Quartet and Choral Arts Philadelphia gave their audience a rare chance to hear the Delius Songs of Sunset.
Freda Payne does some lovely singing in ELLA: FIRST LADY OF SONG, a biographical tribute to Ella Fitzgerald
From modern to historic, tragic to fantastic, THE WOMEN OF IRELAND views the feminine from many angles, creating a fleshed out sculpture of Irish life.
Pennsylvania Ballet’s fifth program of the current season is a historically intriguing.
Philadelphia Voices is about a lot more than cheesesteaks!
HUMAN RITES succeeds as a vehicle to tackle such hot-topic themes as appropriation and intersectionality.
Quintessence Theatre Group explores the Shakespearean death throes of the Roman Republic.
I’ve gone from a fan and admirer to an enthusiastic supporter of Jen Childs in I WILL NOT GO GENTLY.
Most things are destined to be average, even musicals that have managed to stay on Broadway for a couple of years.
Neill Hartley’s ensemble for FROZEN makes the most of all the emotion and thoughtfulness Bryony Lavery invests in his play of forgiveness, redemption, and moving on.
Lantern Theater’s production of THE TEMPEST, Shakespeare’s last play, is an enjoyable, modest show, full of comedy and romance and the gentle spirit of human forgiveness.
Twenty-nine-year-old maestro Lahav Shani leads the Philadelphia Orchestra with a spotlight on trumpeter David Bilger