Posts Filed Under: Soulpepper Theatre
Actor Paul Sun-Hyung Lee (briefly) swaps his role as a lovable Korean shopkeeper for that of a troubled Chinese dissident in Canadian Stage’s epic political thriller.
At Buddies in Bad Times, Gertrude Stein and Alice B. Toklas dish the dirt, while Soulpepper tackles terrorism with Albert Camus’s The Just.
Soulpepper revisits David French’s hilarious and poignant comedy about making Canadian theatre.
Toronto’s busiest public theatre ushers in autumn with an old favourite, a world premiere, and its first crack at classic Michel Tremblay.
Soulpepper Theatre has bloody good fun with a modern, musical take on the 1960s classic Marat/Sade.
Soulpepper Theatre gives Dario Fo’s classic police farce a timely Toronto makeover.
The funny, strange, and haunting shows that won us over this past year.
Spoon River and The Four Horsemen Project turn classic and avant-garde poems into thrilling theatre.
Rigging flying stunts for theatrical productions is a job, and this guy does it.
Two takes on celebrated pieces of theatre—Tom Stoppard's Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead and Bruce Norris' Clybourne Park—still resonate in Toronto.
Charles Dickens' classic story returns to Soulpepper to ring in the holiday season.
Soulpepper brings new life to Dennis Lee's poems in a stage adaptation of Alligator Pie.
Daniel Brooks revisits an apocalyptic foursome in a disturbing, painful, and patchy production of Samuel Beckett's Endgame.
A remount of Soulpepper's 2010 production proves we're still buying the sad story of the Loman family.
The three main fellas in a remount of Soulpepper Theatre's acclaimed Death of a Salesman speak about the play's longevity, themes, and its reputation as an English class staple.
Hannah Miller moved from Israel to Toronto to play the classics. Now she's starring in a legendary role on one of Toronto's most prestigious stages.
Eric Peterson becomes the grandpa we all wish we had in Soulpepper's You Can't Take It With You.
Esteemed Soulpepper actors trade their classical canon for an underclass comedy in Lee MacDougall's High Life.