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New Park--"Rain", with Jeanne Eagels, at 8.15: This is just as great a play as it was before two successful seasons in New York had cheapened its reputation.
Tremont--"Naughty Cinderella", with Irene Bordoni, at 8.15: To be reviewed later, but you know what Irene Bordoni is like anyway.
Copley--"Hay Fever", at 8.20: A comic study in rudeness done in an unusual and highly refreshing manner.
Majestic--"The Big Parade", at 8.15: The pity, the glory, and the reality of war.
Colonial--"Ben Hur", at 8.15: Ben Hur labors to overtake Messalla's chariot and those millions of dollars spent on production.
Shubert--"Naughty Riquette", with Mitzi and Stanley Lupino at 8.00. The only difference between this show and "Naughty Cinderella" is that Riquette is picked up in a perfectly good telephone office and Stanley Lupino is one of the funniest men we have ever seen.
Wilbur--"Aloma of the South Seas", with Mary Ann Dentler, at 8.15: To be reviewed tomorrow.
Repertory--"Caesar and Cleopatra", at 8.10: As if these two weren't made enough fun of anyway.
Hollis--"Embers", with Henry Miller and Laura Hope Crews, at 8.15: To be reviewed later.
Plymouth--"The Judge's Husband," with William Hodge: A middle class comedy hopelessly smothered in fine legal points and false melodrama.
Castle Square --"Able's Irish Rose", at 8.15: Even in spite of the enormous seating capacity of this theatre it can be emptied faster than it can be filled.
Boston Opera House--Moscow Art Musical Studio presents "Lysistrata", and "Carmencita", beginning March 8.
Repertory--"Heartbreak House", by Bernard Shaw, on March 8.
The Week's Movies
Metropolitan--"Irene", with Colleen Moore: To be reviewed tomorrow.
Fenway--"Moana" and "Hogan's Alley", with Patsy Ruth Miller and Monte Blue: "Moana" is a picture of atmosphere and beauty. It is strongly recommended.
Loew's State--"The Torrent", by Blasco Ibanez: The State has been presenting some excellent pictures lately preceded by a pitiful attempt to ape the spectacular prologues at the Metropolitan.
Loews Orpheum--"The Black Bird", with Lon Chaney. Owen Moore runs away with this picture and the part of a gentleman crook. Renee Adoree and Lon Chaney turn in their usual competent performances.
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