Lucas Hnath’s ingenious and intriguing play picks up where Henrik Ibsen's immortal 1879 'A Doll's House' left off.
Full of insight and humor, Hoyle’s one-person performance focuses on the search for personal connections in our crazy world of fake news and Facebook.
Playing at the outdoor Bruns Amphitheater in Orinda, this is a one-act, contemporary adaptation of a 15th-century English allegorical morality play, 'The Somonyng of Everyman.'
King of Cuba is about two old macho Cuban men with opposing political views, both of whom long for their youth when their political ideals and physical strength were valued.
There’s a lot to like about 'White' because it addresses important issues in an enjoyable, stimulating and provocative way.
It’s astonishing Sarah Burgess, author of the engrossing 'Dry Powder,' doesn’t have a financial background, so fine-tuned is her portrayal of the private-equity world in her play.
We talk to the artistic director who is stepping down at the end of the 2019 season after 27 years with the Berkeley theatre company.
This modern interpretation of Miguel de Cervantes’ 1605 Spanish classic, Don Quixote, is fresh, timely, and entertaining.
Two teenaged girls on a high-school swim team navigate the precarious path to female adulthood and friendship in Ruby Rae Spiegel’s honest and intense 90-minute drama.
Skillfully directed by Kimberly Ridgeway, this dramatic and visceral play, with its taut and honest, street-smart script, keeps all the focus on the actors.
It's impossible not to empathize with the writer and comedian's quest to find a cure for his obsessive compulsive disorder in this personal and professional one-man show.
'Palace Wreckers' may be billed as a comedy only in relation to the tragedies on which it's based. But it's engrossing, in part because the actors gave first-rate performances.