Archive for 'Steve Fisher'
Torontonians can get lots of exercise with their art in "experiential" theatre shows like
It Comes in Waves and Monday Nights.
We've rounded up our top picks of this year's fest, so far.
We've got 10 good reasons to consider seeing dozens of the short and scrappy shows at this year's Toronto Fringe Festival.
Our fifth-annual profile of funny female performers and writers in Toronto who don't always get the attention they deserve.
Early summer's flagship music festival has come and gone. We were there to tell you what you should've seen, and what you were better off missing.
As we head into day two of the much-hyped music and arts fest, a look at the good, the meh, and the ugly from Wednesday night's performances.
Outside the March and Starvox Entertainment's curious pop-culture spectacle slowly transforms into thrilling fare.
Bad Dog Theatre's Combustion Festival brings improvisers from across the continent (and further) to try out new formats and cross-pollinate their art.
Two indie remounts of now-classic Canadian / Torontonian plays focus on the comedic and poetic tribulations of true love, which never did run smooth.
We talked to the busy comic/producer/nurse about her Things Black Girls Say show, the SheDot Festival, and how her material about being a mom might be the thing comedy bros find most uncomfortable.
Three local theatre companies premiere new work (though not quite a new play) by renowned playwright John Patrick Shanley.
The Howland Theatre Company packs their studio space with a remount of TJ Dawe and Rita Bozi's innovative card-based show.
Our recap of the local talent showcase (and its corresponding laffs).
The stories and music come from other places and times, but Canadian companies make two musicals their own, and for the better.
This stage adaptation of Trey Parker's student film and cult hit dines on the talent of the locally based comic ensemble.
There's charm and lust in this production, though the cruel intentions aren't razor sharp.
Project: Humanity's verbatim theatre piece examining homophobia and racism—and the ways they intersect— steps boldly outside the format's usual bounds.