- The Magazine
An unprecedented display of unity among more than a dozen D.C. area theaters is intended to protect performers, staff, and patrons.
Madeline Sayet skillfully addresses language, heritage, and what it means to be a being in constant flight
A cherished family dish reconnects a father and son over Zoom in Woolly Mammoth's virtual drama, "This is Who I Am."
Second City's She the People is a full-scale comic outrage at everything society expects of women
"What to Send Up" lays down a full-bodied theatrical experience aimed at uniting audiences in healing
Jackie Sibblies Drury's "Fairview" offers a powerful, original, and unsettling study of race relations
Acclaimed artist Tania El Khoury brings a singular interactive performance to Woolly Mammoth
Woolly puts forth a vicious comedy of office politics, while Folger offers stunningly unique version of "Macbeth"
Woolly's "Botticelli in the Fire" offers both too much and too little in reimagining the Renaissance painter
Woolly Mammoth Theatre's latest gives bold, moving voice to the issues of the day
"The Arsonists" is a provocative, humorous allegory for our modern political times
When Malic White heard Woolly Mammoth was producing Hir, they absolutely had to be in it
Taylor Mac's Hir is an important treatment of gender identity, but it sometimes lacks nuance
Nilaja Sun gives a virtuoso performance that brings a powerful story to vivid life.
Woolly Mammoth's atmospheric production of Clare Barron's stark examination of faith yields less than blessed results