The new show is one in a series of one-man musical biographies written and performed by the talented Hershey Felder.
This attractive production shows there's lots of life left in Ibsen’s 138-year-old creation.
'Leni, a powerful two-person high-wire act, examines the controversial Leni Riefenstahl, the extraordinary filmmaker and vilified Hitler propagandist.
'Roe' is an enthralling drama about the personalities behind a momentous decision, and an engaging exploration of the pro-choice and anti-abortion movements.
This outstanding production of Naomi Iizuka's 'Polaroid Stories' plays through March 12 at Zellerbach Playhouse on the Cal campus.
With a very talented cast and tight direction by David Ivers, 'Hand to God' is a sparkling 100-minutes of comedy and calamity.
If you remember the hippie days, prepare for nostalgia; others may see a reality beyond the Hollywood version of the era.
Tom Stoppard's 'The Real Thing' combines intelligence, emotion and wit in a multifaceted play about love.
A rare world premiere musical in Berkeley, Love Sick is the impassioned fable about a woman’s erotic love affair and the price she pays for it. But Love Sick defies classification as a typical musical.
Sandra Tsing Loh, performer, writer and comedian, is a bright, gutsy woman whose newest on-stage memoir, The Madwoman in the Volvo, reveals much more about a person’s private life than an audience is accustomed to learning. But we are lucky to be able to experience such a courageous, funny and perceptive woman, one who’s not ashamed to share menopause’s trials, tribulations and treats. (OK, so what if the treats are largely food-related?)
The Kneehigh Theatre of Cornwall (The Wild Bride, Tristan and Yseult, Meow, Meow), in association with Birmingham Repertory Theatre, is back in Berkeley for the holidays, before traveling to Los Angeles and New York City.
Keith Josef Adkins has written an admirable play that tells the tale of two free brothers of color in 1843’s Northern Kentucky. I use the word admirable because the plight of the very different brothers — one with small goals for the future and one with brave principles — brings to light the dark and largely unexplored cruel treatment of free people of color before the Civil War. The impetus for Safe House, which is playing at Berkeley’s Aurora Theatre, is Adkins’ extensive genealogical research, which traced his roots back to a mixed-race couple who lived before the American Revolution and settled in Northern Kentucky, where one line of their free Black descendants were shoemakers.
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