The Amoralists, that scrappy downtown theatre company with the down-and-dirty aim to depict an “honest expression of the American condition,” has cultivated a reputation for working-class realism laced with a punk-rock edge.
Through intellectual and heady art-talk, personal interests collide when a pretty Ivy League architecture student questions a world-renowned architect’s plans for a Holocaust museum in the slums of Poland.
Playwrights Jerrod Bogard, Bekah Brunstetter, Bruce Graham, Samuel D. Hunter, Neil LaBute, and Lynn Manning come together to delve into the realities of disabled people in a sincere and shockingly hilarious collection of short plays.
It’s London, 1879, and The Explorers Club is in crisis: a woman is campaigning for admittance; a savage has slapped Her Majesty, inciting a war; the Irish are probably Jewish and a beloved pet snake has swallowed a guinea pig.
J.B. Priestley was one of Britain’s top playwrights from the 1930s through the 1950s. “Cornelius”—a dark comedy which comments on the drudgery of the business world and the allure of roads not taken—was recently chosen for revival by ...
Ever since Peter Minuit of the Dutch West India Company purchased Manna-hata, the island of many hills for 60 guilders, the dealings of ambitious businessmen battling to claim New York City has been going strong.