It is a laudable quality when theatre offers an allowance for an audience to think for itself.
Theresa Rebeck’s contemporary play THE UNDERSTUDY is a sympathetic look at the plight of two actors and one stage manager striving to grow and create in an environment of incessant hurdles.
All’s Well That Ends Well hits the stage at Bard On The Beach once again.
SHAKESPEARE IN LOVE is a rollicking tale of love, inspiration, and daring to follow your dreams.
Bard On The Beach’s 30th season got off to an interesting start with Shakespeare’s The Taming Of The Shrew.
When I hear “The Illusionists” is coming to town I quickly text a friend who is a magician.
It’s astonishing to consider the impact musicians Carole King and Gerry Goffin had on the music industry when they first began writing together in the late 50s/early 60s.
The Book of Mormon: a hilariously colourful tale of black and white missionaries.
Once again, Bard on the Beach branches out beyond Shakespeare. This year we are treated to Aristophanes’s infamous, and contemporarily relevant, Lysistrata.
There’s an awful lot jammed into Shakespeare’s shortest tragic tale of greed, guilt, and murder, murder, and (big breath) more murder.