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Theater review

The Object Lesson is an engrossing experience that pushes the conventional boundaries of what makes theater theater.
The inimitable Daniel Kitson is back in Brooklyn, and he's lugged a whole mess of tape players with him.
If a 75 minute word-for-word reenactment of a court case doesn't make you giddy with anticipation, then you're probably not familiar with Elevator Repair Service.
The Machine is about much more than an ancient board game; it's about blinding ambition and sleepless obsession, and, on a more compelling level, our species' headlong rush to create technology that surpasses our ability to control it.
"Let's not talk about the whole world!" Jack snarls at Judy deep in the bitterly honest core of Wallace Shawn's extraordinary play The Designated Mourner, which, after 13 long years, has been vividly revived in NYC.
Anyone who ever fantasized about tumbling down the rabbithole into Lewis Carroll's Wonderland will want to hop the L to Williamsburg, where an enthralling theatrical spell is being woven in an old Gothic church.
The new revival of Stephen Sondheim and James Lapine's musical Passion at CSC is the opposite of a meet-cute rom-com. And you should go see it.
Three years after impressing New York audiences with her Tony award-winning performance in A View From the Bridge, movie star Scarlett Johansson is back on Broadway.
Radiohole's latest twisted escapade, an inspired riff on Mary Shelley's Frankenstein finds the troupe as restless and reckless as ever, making an inscrutable mess that's as entertaining as it is elusive.
Don't let the confounding title of Jackie Sibblies Drury's hit play scare you off!
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