Local Performances Articles
Richard Brinsky Sheridan's "The School For Scandal" reminds us that misunderstanding and coy sexual innuendo are not merely the stuff of television sitcoms.
Mediocre-this play is not. Tangled with complexity, Reiss delivers a thoughtful piece of work that grabs your attention and keeps it.
Three women sharing their tribulations of life and breast cancer with each other, ultimately forming a bonded friendship.
Barrage dazzles Southern California with their new show "Vagabond Tales"
Now showing at the Avery Schreiber Theater, The Pauly and Paddy Show.
I definitely recommend you hurry and get your tickets to the show; the run is short, and if the crowd applause and standing ovation are any indication, these tickets will be selling out fast.
Ten performers take the stage for seven minutes each to sing, dance, recite or read original material.
"Harrington &Amp; Storm: Two Guys Doing A One-Man Show" Will Make You Laugh And Laugh And Laugh.
Joseph Beck's modern adaptation of 'The Merchant of Venice' debuts at the MET Theatre.
Playwright Brett C. Leonard does lovely work putting poetry in the mouth of toughs.
A semi-romantic tragic-farcical adaptation of Arthur Schnitzler's "Anatol"
"A deep distress has humanized my soul." - William Wordsworth. Life carries us upon its back.
Before there was TV, there was radio.
Tina Dupuy, a reputable stand up comic and satirist, delivers a one-women show that delves into the deepest realms of her life. The question is, "Does anyone care?"
Even paralysis can't stop her - Lyena Strelkoff comes out of her cocoon with 'Caterpillar Soup'
I could tell this would not be the typical theater-going experience. But instead of running, I pushed my inner theater snob aside, found a seat, and prepared myself for the Sacred Fools' annual 360 extravaganza.
A play about the creation of the world, through the eyes of the ancient Greeks, Egyptians, Scandinavians, Africans, Chinese and Babylonians
Pam Kay and The Tap Chicks bring some American classics to the Sierra Madre Playhouse.
Some say that comedy is tragedy plus time. But in Larry Gelbart's world, we can probably get there faster. Every joke, holds Gelbart, is a bitter truth. These truths are all-too self-evident in Gelbart's _Mastergate_.
"I've Been Lied To All My Life," it seems clear that the title says it all.