What do Polish and U.S. history have in common? Nancy Keystone’s beguiling new mash-up makes the connections.
In speaking truth to power, audacious young directors at a Warsaw new-works showcase conjured bracing theatrical power of their own.
Where will she take the experimental theatre she inherits from its co-founders? Its history of risk and radicalism points the way.
The nation’s still-questing independent theatres don’t face censorship amid the ascendant right-wing climate—just economic isolation.
Plays on some pet presidential subjects—immigration, U.S. history, the presidency itself—stir uneasy new resonances.
This year’s multifaceted arts fest offered a breathtaking global menu, but no dishes were more bracing than the latest moves in dance.
Williams specialist Janet Shea tackles the play’s florid Flora in a tailor-made new production.
A new staging of Poland’s national epic was the centerpiece of a festival reflecting the West’s tense, shadowy new age.
Samantha Shay’s music-based piece finds a berth in the aesthetic home of Grotowski.
Gabrielle Reisman unearths up-to-the-minute issues—and some comic gold—in her time-hopping play about the Johnstown Flood.