'Kill Move Paradise,' written by award-winning playwright and actor James Ijames, is a moving, emotional, must-see experience.
These two contemporary Bay Area artists share an ethos that has been influenced by Zen Buddhism.
What does it mean to be good? How can good people manage in this world? These weighty questions are entertainingly and breezily explored in Cal Shakes’ diverting and charming production.
Tony Taccone's last directorial opening as Berkeley Rep's artistic director is a bright and boisterous musical show that enhances one's mood. He created it with the actor and playwright John Leguizamo.
Sarah Burgess' intelligent and tightly written dark comedy censures our all-American political fundraising process.
An innovative outdoor/indoor production makes a perfect introduction to Shakespearean drama for young theatergoers.
The long-serving artistic director reflects on writing and directing plays, Broadway and his 'clueless' high school self
He took one of the most famous photographs in American history — perhaps with this remarkable exhibit Russell will be restored to his rightful place in art history.
Central Works' 63rd world premiere is an entertaining tale of three single women who solve a series of ghastly Jack the Ripper-type murders when the police don’t seem to be able to crack the case.
Geetha Reddy’s new drama is the tale of two women of different socioeconomic strata whose lives interweave in a manner loosely inspired by Charles Dickens’ 'A Tale of Two Cities.'
This lengthy, chock-filled production creatively explores diverse facets of the Bible — its history, authors, compilation, impact on civilization and on two individuals who allow its significance to effect their lives.
A highly regarded 20th-century artist, Hammersley (1919–2009) had a wide-ranging artistic vision that included experiments in photography, painting, printmaking, drawing, sculpture and early computer art.
Smart and witty, this production, directed by incoming Aurora artistic director Josh Costello, arrives just when we need it the most. Sometimes it’s therapeutic just to laugh.
Although it is a large exhibit, featuring the work of over 70 artists, archivists, curators and other collaborators, the new show can only scratch the surface in exploring those who identify with the LGBTQ+ community.
Kill the Debbie Downers! is creatively set, the acting is first-rate, and the music is entertaining. Overall, however, the ideas behind the play don't hold together cohesively.
'Home' is an imaginative and inventive 105 minutes of refreshing absurdist entertainment, with an extraordinarily talented cast and production team.