The Jungle's production of the hit is musical and comedic gold
Jungle Theater's newest play doesn't live up to its tightly knit script
A year in review
by Michal DanielA flickering flame: Wendy Lehr and Alayne Hopkins in "The Glass Menagerie"There are some works of art that tend to get thrown at us, if not too early, at least too early for us to understand their full resonance. You can read The Great Gatsby when you're 14, but you'll only grasp ... More >>
The play tracks a couple's struggles to cope with the loss of a child
The Jungle's Two for the Seesaw is a provocative ride
The Greeks, the geeks, the freaks, the dualistic representations of the Argentine distaff underclass--all the best of Twin Cities drama circa 2005
How laconic everyman Terry Hempleman became a top leading man of Twin Cities theater
Copy-editor drama needs some revisions
They laughed. They cried. They used the "F" word. They wore funny wigs... and we were there
The Jungle uncovers Harlem pack rats in Richard Greenberg play
Kent Stephens's latest project is a play about a play about a rehearsal of a play about a novel
'The Young Machines' manufactures a freak-out; 'The Perfect Crime' is guilty of silliness
LaBute brutalizes us; Lonergan displays human kindness
The Jungle mounts a drama of identity flips and bathhouse swaps
Former Minnesotans Say the Twin Cities Cultural Scene Is Insular. Insecure. Unprofitable. Out of Touch. What Does It Mean to Live in an Artists' Paradise If Everyone Wants to Leave?
What Do You Get When You Combine a Sailor, a Mortician, and a Pregnant Teen?
The Jungle portrays the scope of a small town; Pangea searches for the self in a faraway land
The Jungle Theater sends Salvador Dali through a looking glass in Lobster Alice; 15 Head presents Dracula as a messenger of modern anxiety
Three is the (un)lucky number: Margot and Tony Wendice (Suzanne Koepplinger, J.C. Cutler) welcome Max Halliday (Terry Hempleman) into their unhappy home in Dial 'M' for Murder.
I'll Be Your Mirror: John (Jim Lichtscheidl, right) rejects his gabby mentor, Robert (Richard Ooms, left), in David Mamet's reflexive play, A Life in the Theatre.
Six Feet High and Rising: Storyteller Jim Stowell takes measure of water under the bridge in Three Rivers Meeting.
The Jungle Always Rings Twice: Rosalie Tenseth and Bain Boehlke in the (premature?) revival of 1991's House of Blue Leaves.
Beach Blanket Gecko: Nancy Plank, Paul Boesing, and Stephen D'Ambrose in Edward Albee's Seascape
The Jungle Theater's production of Bus Stop is a deliciously realistic study of different kinds of love.