Directed by Emilie Whelan, Ubuntu’s production of Tennessee Williams's iconic play is both engaging and absorbing.
It’s rare when a play can be entertaining, socially provocative and on point politically. 'Widowers’ Houses' manages to succeed handsomely in doing it all.
What makes this exhibit outstanding is to see the variety and diversity of talented artists who have chosen to live, work and/or pay homage to the San Francisco Bay Area.
'Watch on the Rhine' is timely, unfortunately, because it is, once again, necessary to “sound the alarm” against fascism, xenophobia, corruption and restricted immigration.
Twelve 10-minute plays delve into today's social and political turmoil.
In one exceptional musical hour, actor and singer Beth Wilmurt and her excellent three-piece band pay a musical tribute to Olga, the eldest sister in 'The Three Sisters.'
'Black Rider' is a rare stage experience. See it for the music alone, or the acting, or simply for the sheer extravagance and theatricality of the production.
It's been over 100 years since the first African-American boxer won the world heavyweight boxing championship, but, as this play shows, the repercussions continue to be heard.
It's tricky to do a play where the actors are largely silent, but ACT's 'Small Mouth Sounds' is both satirically funny and poignantly sad.
'The Farm' is an exhilarating musical portrayal of greed and corruption by the animals who revolt against the harsh owner of their farm.
An ambitious production of 'Metamorphoses' falls short of vivid memories of the 1999 original.
After Daniel Handler's (aka Lemony Snicket) father died, he wondered about what would happen if a rabbi ruined a memorial service. The whimsical "Imaginary Comforts" is the result