The local brew boom continues with another brewery opening its doors this week. Before the crowds form at this sweet spot for sipping, we were given a tour and a taste of not just the beer but the food 612Brew will soon be serving.
The touring performance artists are familiar but still fun
Neil Simon's autobiographical play goes behind the scenes of a '50s comedy show
Bringing out the humor and the menace in Pinter's play
A sad curtain call as Skinner embarks on new journey
Summer Guide: Culture
A new lady has caught the Purple One's eye. Gossip time!
Playwright Lisa D'Amour organizes a mosquito beauty pageant
Arthur Miller's 'Resurrection Blues' nails society's sins
Amid all the carnival barking of the fringe, we tell you which tent shows deserve your ten bucks
A comedy troops through middle America
A pageant of stereotypes and a showcase of caddishness
A Small Cadre of Theater Artists Prove the Value of Company
Ultimately, David Dillon's revelers aren't very interesting
The Ministry of Cultural Warfare issues a manifesto for revolutionary sketch comedy: If all art is political, stay away from lousy politics
Park Square Theatre has a political awakening with the rabble-rousing Born Yesterday
Chez Pierre serves a feast of comic clowning; Leitmotif's cast makes the most of dramatic table scraps
Sam Shepard flails; Aurora Fire flames; Burning House Group fabulates
Luigi Pirandello's mystifying swan song, The Mountain Giants, ponders the stature of the artist
Outward Spiral stages a play about ennui and killings in Canada
Thirty-four years ago, LeRoi Jones's Dutchman sent American race relations careening on a New York subway. Where's the end of the line?
Good times: Canewell (Russel Andrews) and Floyd Barton (David Alan Anderson) dream of bringing the blues to Chicago in August Wilson's Seven Guitars
Truth or Consequences: Melinda Kordich and Nancy Gormley in Conversations About Hannah.
Park Square players: Executive director Stephen Lockwood and artistic director Richard Cook.
Orpheum Theatre Manager Fred Krohn has a contract with the city requiring that he book only union shows. Yet when he brought in the non-Equity 42nd St., the city looked the other way.
Fences playwright August Wilson