"RoosevElvis" is a straight-ahead, full-tilt voyage through popular images of man- (and woman-) hood that’s part live performance and part video footage, with a little bit of hilariously amateur dance recital thrown in.
A new stage adaptation of George Orwell's dystopian "1984," which just opened at the A.R.T., lets us explore how and why Orwell's mid-20th century tale still feels ominously relevant and creepy in 2016.
Kate Farber's one-woman show isn’t so much the story of Nyro’s life as it is reflections on her and her music by fans, says critic Jim Sullivan. And this leaves a lot of the details of the Rock and Roll Hall of Famer's life out.
Adhering closely to the film but replacing its droll interspersing of offbeat pop and classical bursts with an original score, A.R.T.'s “Waitress” is the singing, dancing equivalent of chick lit, writes Carolyn Clay.
The American Repertory Theater's Diane Paulus explains how her new musical adaptation of the indie film "Waitress" evolved and why adapting the film for the stage has been a bittersweet journey.