Romeo and Juliet is not the greatest love story of all time. There. I said it. I read it first as a freshman in high school, and even then, Romeo and Juliet both seemed like hormonal idiots. They meet, “fall in love” get married, flail melodramatically about the cruelty of fate for a while, and […]
Archives for July 15, 2013
Our choices define us. The choice to go to war. To join a fight. To be a friend. To spend time with someone. To pull the plug. We never know what path our choices will send us down. We never know if we will like the outcome. We never know what we will regret.
Before last night, the most I could have told you about the Panama Canal is that it exists, that it was a big deal when the United States built it and that the French had tried and failed to do so before us.
It’s not easy being a fabulous gay ethnically ambiguous spoken word poet looking for love in the big city. Or the small city. Or anywhere, really.
There is something lurking in the Undercroft of the Mount Vernon Methodist Church, and it is waiting… to… get… YOU! At least, that’s how you just might feel after hearing Beyond the Page Theatre Company retell their versions of classic urban legends in their first foray into Capital Fringe.
From the start, Love, NY looks and sounds exactly like what you would expect a musical about love, sex, and chasing your dreams to be: catchy, up-tempo, and full of eager starry-eyed dreamers looking to make their way in the big city.
A woman greeted me at the top of the steps at Caos on F as I trudged up the multi-flights out of the heat. Dripping with gleaming jewelry, a pink goblet of yellow nectar slung between her fingers, she beamed at me with a relaxed smile before I’d reached the top and queried pointedly, “Is […]
Anyone who’s ever found themselves hypnotized by an episode of the Real Housewives franchise will recognize the seating arrangement and musical interlude as Jenny Splitter’s comedy, H Street Housewives, opens. It’s the reunion show! All grievances not previously aired will be aired.
The corporation isn’t so much in the business of robot-building as it is in “the manufacture of artificial people,” explains Harry (played by Mike Rudden), the manager of Rossum’s Universal Robots. Oh, well, then. Can’t imagine this going downhill.
The late night crowd was primed and thirsty, bloodthirsty that is, on Saturday night at Redrum, in anticipation of Nu Sass productions 43 1/2: The Greatest Deaths of Shakespeare’s Tragedies. And their lust was sated!