Posts Filed Under: Theatre
"I doubt there's a person here whose life wasn't changed by Jon Kaplan."
An expanded slate of critics recognized exceptional shows such as Robert Lepage's 887, Annie Baker's John, and Sankoff & Hein's hit musical Come From Away.
A solo opera about 20th century women, a survivor's story, and a serio-comedic saga of young Asian Canadian men all have return engagements.
Tonight's politically minded theatrical cabaret asked contributing playwrights to come up with short pieces on possible "Nuclear Option" fallouts.
Playwright Anusree Roy dug deep for this story of a seemingly thriving Canadian family coping with mental illness.
A local theatre success breaks out in Kensington, while an internationally sourced show breaks conventions to critique theatrical "tourism".
Two celebrated Canadian artists spin tales on stage, with autobiographical details woven in, testing the stability of truth and memory.
Three days of events programmed to encourage moving past token representation to true diversity on Canadian stages kicks off tonight with an opening reception.
Two new Toronto-born and adults-only plays, S H E E T S and The Emancipation of Ms. Lovely, explore issues of sexuality, intimacy, and identity.
Author and storyteller Ivan Coyote talks about the book adaptation of their play Tomboy Survival Guide.
Native Earth presents two new dance pieces by Indigenous choreographers and performers.
Second City's new show classes up the stage without losing previous shows' bite; Stupidhead dreams up laugh out loud singing stand-up.
We round-up shows on stage returning due to popularity and critical acclaim.
Theatre that tackles questions of authenticity, morality, and connections.
Musical theatre fans can choose between the church of punk rock, or the Church of Latter Day Saints (both feature cuss words).
Two new (to Toronto) plays address the difficulties the millennial generation has forming and maintaining relationships, and finding their first home.
In conversation with Brendan McMurtry-Howlett, founding member of Toronto's Shakespeare in the Ruff
Aaron Posner's "sort of" adaptation of The Seagull updates the language for a society currently self-obsessed with their social media reflections.