BOTTOM LINE: In David Cale's new solo show, Harry Clarke is the one man you want in your life, and the one man you'll give up your own lot to be.
BOTTOM LINE: A fun and heartfelt musical road trip through a young woman's mind.
BOTTOM LINE: A moving, sincere physical soliloquy detailing the artist's experience growing up as an Asian American amidst societal expectations and personal turbulence.
BOTTOM LINE: Theresa Rebeck's new-old play about feminism in the workplace shows that barely anything has changed in the past twenty-five years.
BOTTOM LINE: Uncommon Sense uses inventive multimedia design elements to depict the lives of people on the autism spectrum.
BOTTOM LINE: Galinsky's vital solo piece, based on real people, is the most important kind of urban voyeurism.
BOTTOM LINE: In this sharp, funny look at what it takes to win, and what happens if you do, tennis is like life: sometimes you come up aces and sometimes you get smacked with a ball.
BOTTOM LINE: A tale of two inmates: Stephen Adly Guirgis' furiously funny and gut-wrenching masterpiece sheds light on the impossible dilemma of justice and repentance.
BOTTOM LINE: A young lover, a hot wife, and a crotchety mother all take turns causing hilarious drama in John Patrick Shanley's new play.
BOTTOM LINE: Impressionist David Carl, who had great success playing Gary Busey as Hamlet, is back, this time channeling America’s Narcissist-In-Chief in a biting political satire.
BOTTOM LINE: Puffs is Harry Potter for anyone who has ever felt like they’re a secondary character in someone else’s story.
BOTTOM LINE: Alex Curtis’s delightful solo literally draws you into a world of magic, and elaborates a story of love, loss, and finding hope with one’s own strength.
BOTTOM LINE: There's good reason why Hamilton is the most popular show on Broadway.