Dominique Morisseau's script can be both poetic and prosaic, says critic at large Ed Siegel.
In January, one of Latin America's premiere theater festivals unfolded in the midst of Chile's biggest political upheaval in decades.
The choreographer has two ballets, “Petal” and “Tsukiyo,” in Boston Ballet’s “Carmen” -- a program exploring and celebrating many facets of femininity.
The Cambridge-based artist's latest project adapts the Biblical story of a young David through a queer lens.
On the first Thursday of each month, the bravest of the brave reveal not only their (figurative) souls, but also their (literal) bodies.
Lucy Kirkwood's "The Children" is a theater-lover's dream, says critic at large Ed Siegel.
Set in early 1900s Russia, the classic musical asks what it means to hold onto tradition, faith and family in a changing world.
Ten skaters from Ice Dance International are touring both classic and contemporary routines through March.
The production captures the polarizing politics that boil over today.
Will Power's tale of how Malcolm Little became Malcolm X has a superb world premiere at the Emerson Paramount Center says critic at large Ed Siegel.
Portrayed by an adult actor manipulating a child puppet, the play’s protagonist follows the journey of a boy who thinks he’s a wolf and the couple trying to adopt him.
Directed by Diane Paulus, the show is a multimedia, biographical theater piece based on the life of second-wave feminist powerhouse Gloria Steinem and her allies.
Kate Hamill's take on "Vanity Fair" goes over the top, writes critic Rosalind Bevan.
Musician Conrad Tao and dancer Caleb Teicher have created a novel sound and movement exploration that combines new music and a very old style of tap dancing.
At the fictional Shear Madness salon, there’s a lot more going on than pin curls and dye jobs.
The preeminent festival of Latin American theater continues amid a massive movement protesting income inequality.
In its world premiere at Huntington Theatre Company, Lila Rose Kaplan’s dramedy is a hilarious reminder of the ways in which cultural history and personal identity are entangled.
In Antoinette Nwandu’s pained and powerful “Pass Over,” two young black men while away the night on a ghetto street corner in an unnamed American city, hoping to dodge hopelessness,...
Bekah Brunstetter’s “The Cake,” now at The Lyric Stage Company, grapples with what a traditional Southern baker does in preparation for her best friend's daughter's wedding to a woman.