“A Doll’s House” is a well-rounded standout rendition of a theater classic that particularly shines in its stellar casting.
Though the show does make some attempts to challenge these gendered stereotypes, they are rather fruitless given the inherent sexism within the storyline itself.
Showtime’s “George & Tammy” is one of the many biopics currently flooding the television landscape — but it might be the best one yet.
After 90 minutes Bill Irwin looked at the audience one last time before saying his final line: “This is all I have to say tonight, “ skillfully leaving the audience wanting more — more “On Beckett” and more Bill Irwin.
On Oct. 14, two fossil fuel protesters threw two cans of tomato soup on Vincent van Gogh’s painting “Sunflowers” and glued themselves to the wall of the crime scene.
After three and a half seasons, viewers might think they finally know the Byrdes. But just as that wrongful assumption took hold, Netflix dropped its final season, and it was earth-shattering.
What the revival lacks in originality, it makes up for with a breathtaking ensemble. The audience might not leave the theater smarter, but at least they leave it happier.
On Nov. 11 at the Agassiz Theatre, the Harvard Radcliffe Gilbert and Sullivan Players will celebrate the premiere of “The Pirates of Penzance,” a comic opera.
On Oct. 28 at the Loeb Ex, the Hyperion Shakespeare Company premiered its magical rendition of Shakespeare’s classic play. After a long time away from in-person theater, this is one of the very first productions at Harvard devoid of laptop screens, virtual backdrops, and — most importantly — Zoom.