Stephen Yoakam captivates audiences with his talents in this one-man show
The Guthrie's 50th season opens with a winner
Play is really nothing to crow about
CTC brings the action and big heart
An exploration of a gay couple's thorny differences
Michal Daniel Tuesday night was the opening of the Jungle's Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?, a stunning show in more than one sense of the word. Edward Albee's story of a middle-aged college professor and his acerbic wife was rendered with such force and precision that it is as much an experience ... More >>
The Jungle Theater announced Tuesday that a medical emergency has caused a delay in the opening night of its production of Edward Albee's Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? The show was slated to open this Friday; instead, it will kick off Tuesday, April 27.
Inside: Jungle Theater, Trylon microcinema, Chris Baker, and Solo 1x2
Fences, Blackbird round out best plays of the year
Emotionally harrowing production deliberately leaves loose ends
The production pillories bureaucratic incompetence
Whatever you do, don't look too closely at your motel bedding
The Greeks, the geeks, the freaks, the dualistic representations of the Argentine distaff underclass--all the best of Twin Cities drama circa 2005
A time-traveling fantasy steps into and out of the closet
Peter Macon leads the Guthrie's winning 'Oedipus'
They laughed. They cried. They used the "F" word. They wore funny wigs... and we were there
The Guthrie Lab goes bananas in 'Blue/Orange'
Five hours of sicilian fables and two tons of recycled tires: Are you interested yet?
The Guthrie's 'Three Sisters' turns wallowing into wonderwork
A drama about grieving fathers trips over unwanted kids
Brave New Workshop returns to its old coliseum; the Guthrie takes a stab at Caesar
Buffy Sedlachek's Tamarack combs a crime scene for clues into human nature
Laila Robins turns the Guthrie's Hedda Gabler into a character study of social sadism
Carolyn Goelzer reconstructs Janis Joplin; Arthur Miller remembers a life
Playwright Syl Jones updates the 1930s race novel Black No More as a wildly satiric, off-color joke.