Tara Battani's is among the finest acting I've ever seen on the L.A. boards, and is by itself worth the price of admission.
"Patterns" was written for the little screen by one of television's titans, the late, great Rod Serling.
WGTB is presenting Lynn Riggs' 1931 classic Green Grow the Lilacs, wherein two of the townsfolk identify themselves as being one quarter Native.
Screenwriter Maya Forbes makes an auspicious directorial debut in this intensely personal film recreating her troubled Boston girlhood during the 1970s
The plight of Jews in 1928 Poland, with the rise of the Nazis lurking and looming in the background, is strong stuff.
A soliloquy in which African-American slave Jane comes back alive to go over the last few days before she used an ax to split open the head of slave Master Wisdom.
First Nation women and one man give virtuoso performances in a play as true today as when written 28 years ago.
"Shag" for short receives a royal commission to write about Guy Fawkes and England's 1605 Gunpowder Plot.
The first review I read said that "Tyrant" was overly cruel and sadistic. Isn't the justification for adult programs that go beyond normal bounds that all the mayhem is necessary to tell the story?
Daniel Beaty doesn't miss a beat in his one-man tribute to African American Paul Robeson, the son of a runaway slave who went on to become an actor, activist and Renaissance Man.