Posts Filed Under: play
This year's offerings from The Stratford Festival are gut-wrenching in sometimes the right way, and sometimes in the very, very wrong way.
A hot New York City playwright skewers deeply complex attitudes towards the world's newest designated social group,
Straight White Men.
Don't let carollers have all the fun—go and see one of the many holiday performances on this month in Toronto.
Two plays tackle family dynamics, to varying degrees of success: Theatre Smith-Gilmour's
As I Lay Dying and fu-GEN's Ching Chong Chinaman.
Last year's SummerWorks hit returns with the same cautionary tale about the Toronto real estate market's many risks.
Legendary actress Clare Coulter teams up with a team of young artists for an adaptation of Shakespeare's tragedy,
A man's outlook on life is changed when he sees Anton Chekhov's
The Three Sisters, but his story is too long and too late.
Adam Paolozza and Ravi Jain bring their hit
Spent back to Toronto after touring it around the world, and it's still on the money.
Think middle school was tough? Try middle life. Kristen Thomson's new play,
Someone Else, reveals the identity crises of a comedian, a doctor, and a troubled teen.
The new play about a troubled marriage came about because of a harmonious union among its creators.
In a one-man show based on his memoir of the same name, Anthony Rapp relives both the glory and pain he experienced while starring in
British theatre legend Miriam Margolyes brings her acclaimed one-woman show to Toronto for the first time, exploring Charles Dickens and the women who shaped him.
Charles Dickens' classic story returns to Soulpepper to ring in the holiday season.
A mother and son put the audience in the middle of an emotional dispute on the Tarragon stage, and it's good fun.
Calgary's Old Trout Puppet Workshop brings a visually dazzling, deep-thinking puppet show to Canadian Stage, but one still in need of some cohesion.
Two absurdist shows are wowing audiences right now, on Toronto's biggest and smallest stages.
Soulpepper brings new life to Dennis Lee's poems in a stage adaptation of
Closing this weekend are two shows that deal with fear: one a 1938 radio drama that set the world in a frenzy over a fictional alien invasion, the other a present-day analysis of condo-culture worries and insecurities.