Husbands and hustlers explore sex, love, and violence in the saucy but unsatisfying Reykjavík.
Shakespeare Theatre’s Richard the Third is fantastically devious and delightfully fun.
Alison Luff delivers a star turn in Folger Theatre's "Nell Gwynn," but the gender politics feel stuck in the 1600s
Edward Kemp's adaptation appears to be a bullet-point reduction of the original tale
A vivacious cast weaves a seductive spell in Signature's spirited "Ain't Misbehavin'"
José Carrasquillo stages a moving tale of familial conflict in 1st Stage's "The Brothers Size"
Pointless Theatre Company often adapts nontraditional works for the stage in an even more nontraditional way
Kenneth Lin's Kleptocracy offers clever politics, but is let down by cheap imagery and a bland central performance
Keegan Theatre shines a spotlight on playwright Paula Vogel's brilliant love letter to her deceased brother
The ensemble of Ford’s Twelve Angry Men attacks the courthouse drama with all the subtlety of a WWE cage match.
Admissions lightly skewers white privilege, political correctness, and the race for diversity
The Rainbow Theatre Project's Jeffrey finds love but loses its sense of purpose
Acclaimed artist Tania El Khoury brings a singular interactive performance to Woolly Mammoth
Showcasing the monk's 17-year journey, the show represents an extraordinary achievement in multitasking
In 1995, Metro Weekly photographed Carol Channing for its cover. To honor the legend's passing, our interview appears online for the first time.