From a 1776 play about the American Revolution to ‘Hamilton,’ July has been a hot month for theatre.
There’s no escape for or from the tortured Tyrones, as Flock Theatre stages O’Neill’s masterpiece in the intimacy of his family’s historic cottage.
An O’Neill biography puts the drama centerstage, while a tantalizing compendium of Beckett-iana largely elides it.
How the actor keeps it real at the center of a stunning new staging of O’Neill’s stylized 1922 drama.
He wrote his best play last, but it’s a mistake to think of the rest of the playwright’s thorny, ambitious, stammeringly poetic work as simply a warmup for ‘Long Day’s Journey Into Night.’
A spate of intense new productions shows how Eugene O’Neill’s theatrical vision deepened as his canvas tightened.
Where does O’Neill stand today, some 30 years after his death? Evidently on a pedestal.
Thoughts on O’Neill from one of his most important interpreters.