Looking at Arden Childrens Theater in words and sketch
A theater critic chooses his best theatrical works of the last year
In adapting THE BLUEST EYE, Lydia R. Diamond trusts Toni Morrison.
The audience gather together on two adjacent hill sides and in the middle is a stretch of grass,
In a casting coup, Anthony Heald has come to Philadelphia to play Herbie in GYPSY at Arden Theatre.
Photographer John Donges was at a recent run-through of RODEO, a fun family friendly play by Chicago writer Philip Dawkins.
Beyond being entertaining and thought-provoking, Branden Jacobs-Jenkins’s AN OCTOROON is an experience
Kenneth Lonergan’s new play explores the many levels of trust.
Though Bruce Graham’s play is set on the eve of a potential Philadelphia sports triumph it chronicles the long-suffering, patiently impatient diehard who supports local professional teams.
In 2015, Phindie published over 550 pieces on local theater, dance, and other arts. W look back at the pieces which you liked the most.
The LAFFERTY’S WAKE ensemble is quick and amiable in Susan Turlish’s gentle comic story,
A curiously performed version of Arthur Kopit’s unnecessary rearranging and cheapening of The Philadelphia Story.
Death, as experienced in director James Ijames’s comic yet movingly evocative production of Sarah Ruhl’s play, is a continuation of life.
Seeing a naturalistic play by one of the masters of the form, Arthur Miller, with a cast and set that are as realistic and as authentically moving as the text, is a rarity and a treat.