If you’re in the mood for a misty-eyed, life-affirming moment, It’s a Wonderful Life is the show for you.
PAC’s current production confirms its reputation as the best adaptor of classic works.
Sketches of William Shakespeare’s ALL’S WELL THAT ENDS WELL from Philadelphia Artists’ Collective.
Addressing the needs of the communities in West Philadelphia through self-esteem building experiences for youth in theater.
We’re giving away two free tickets to the performance of your choice and an instant discount on any show.
Damon Bonetti returns to Hedgerow Theatre for another summer farce.
Leonid Andreyev’s classic tale of love and death in the Big Top is given original interludes of circus acts and live music to set the stage and mood.
Return with us now to those thrilling days of yesteryear when Frank Rizzo strode the city like he owned it.
A world-premiere production on former Mayor Frank Rizzo portrays the good and the bad of the controversial Philadelphia icon.
Civilization is not easy to maintain. One knock and the lapse of a moment can set it off kilter.
Commonwealth Classic Theatre presents a world-premiere production of Paul Parente’s meaningful tragicomedy on the absurdities and horrors of war, inspired by the events and characters from Homer’s Iliad.
The adaptation appropriates the ludicrous plot points and outlandish characters in Arthur Conan Doyle’s opus for a fast and fun theatrical comedy.
In Passage Theatre Company’s world-premiere production, the conditions needed for a post-modern couple to create life are no longer as limited as they once were
Agatha Christie has always been a theatrical guilty pleasure, like sitting down with a nice genre book or singing along to top 40
The theater community contains a wealth of multi-talented artists who are not only gifted actors, but also highly skilled singers, musicians, and composers.
Katherine Fritz sat down with Ian August to chat Shakespeare, history, and what it means to be the guy who says, “I think I’d like to write a sequel to Shakespeare’s Titus Andronicus.”
EM Lewis accomplishes two simultaneous intentions—to tell a story theatrically and to spur perspective on guns.