Events like AT HOME WITH THE HUMORLESS BASTARD need to happen more often. It isn’t just dance; it is socially provocative artwork.
End this strange year with some high notes as Choral Arts Philadelphia and the Philadelphia Bach Collegium present a rare performance of Bach’s Christmas Oratorio.
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.
Welsh Christmas in Philadelphia: Interview with the cast of Walnut Street Theatre’s A CHILD’S CHRISTMAS IN WALES
A CHILD’S CHRISTMAS IN WALES: Interview with Aaron Cromie, Scott Greer, Maggie Lakes, Matthew Mastronardi, and Amanda Jill Robinson
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.
Sketches of William Shakespeare’s ALL’S WELL THAT ENDS WELL from Philadelphia Artists’ Collective.
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?
Did you know you were a member of a secret religious cult? You are, and a meeting has been called to elect a new leader
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.
“Is this a dance performance or a social experiment?”
HANDLE WITH CARE is brilliantly seasoned with humor—the type found when differing cultures collide.