Posts Filed Under: “Tarragon Theatre”
Our (sort-of) sober consideration of the funniest shows of the past year.
Hannah Moscovitch—with a little help from the iconoclastic scientist Lee Smolin—explores time, love, and family in her latest work, Infinity.
The playwright's Cake and Dirt is a funny but unfocused satire of the city’s elite, while Sky Gilbert’s latest, My Dinner With Casey Donovan, remembers a 1970s porn icon.
Tarragon Theatre continues its German fixation with Maria Milisavljevic's engrossing but enigmatic thriller.
Diane Flacks’s Waiting Room finds drama in neonatal medicine, while Rick Miller's Boom chronicles a generation.
The funny, strange, and haunting shows that won us over this past year.
Studio 180's NSFW satirizes skin mags, while Tarragon's Sextet finds harmony in erotic discord.
A brilliant art forger bares his soul in Tarragon Theatre’s The Bakelite Masterpiece.
Though at time it's heavy-handed, this modern interpretation of Ibsen's classic is engaging and vital.
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.
A double bill full of domestic drama from Hannah Moscovitch, Canada's most in-demand playwright, reveals her strengths and weaknesses.
A writer known for her work on CBC's Afghanada takes some of her wartime themes to the stage.
A mother and son put the audience in the middle of an emotional dispute on the Tarragon stage, and it's good fun.
Today: immerse yourself in a Halloween movie screening with 360 Screenings, attend a roundtable discussion on violence in mystery novels, and watch Miss Caledonia try to escape rural 1950s Ontario to become a movie star.
A Scottish-Canadian clan wrestles with its family lore.
Today: Meet the young stars of the Canadian Opera Company Ensemble Studio, Between the Sheets debuts at the Tarragon Theatre, and authors Brian Culvert and Chris Cannon launch their Canada Party Manifesto.
In today's Urban Planner: nostalgia at Hugh's Room, camera geeks at the Congress Centre, and a play about unconventional love affairs at the Tarragon.
Tarragon brings back Michel Tremblay's play, with new layers of sophistication.