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Modern Times Stage Company's production of Chekhov's last play is straightforward, funny and affecting
Presented as one act in about 90 minutes, the quickened pace of Soheil Parsa’s adaptation lessens the characters’ ennui and detracts from the play’s sense of tragedy, writes Carly Maga.
The Art of Time Ensemble will kick-off the 2019–20 season with a deep dive into everything from the work of the Gershwins to a program inspired by Abbey Road.
Through song, dance and costume, Neema Bickersteth brings to life a wealth of characters with incredible energy and a startling voice
Modern Times Stage's remount of Guillermo Verdecchia’s 2006 play is bleak but full of moments of levity, love and hope
bloom blends poetry and theatre in a play on memory, at Buddies in Bad Times in Toronto bloom, put on by Modern Times Stage Company at the Buddies in Bad Times Theatre, is a quasi-memory play set i…
Alexander Scriabin’s rarely heard 24 Preludes were evocative enough. The lighting, augmented by smoke and a reflective stage surface, was overkill, writes John Terauds.
Daughter is something like a social-science experiment in testing the limits of an audience’s tolerance when it comes to misogyny
Exploring the dark side of manhood and toxic masculinity, Daughter is on stage in Toronto Daughter, onstage now at the Theatre Centre, dives into the dark side of fatherhood and manhood, ostensibly…
Two great works, first-rate musicians and an extraordinary host combined for a compelling evening of music in The Art of Time Ensemble’s season-opening concert at the Harbourfront Theatre on Thursday night.
A cultural planner's immodest proposal: change how we think about children and we just might change the world. We live in an ‘adultitarian’ state, where the rules are based on very adult priori- ties ...
The play takes a seemingly plain idea and both fulfils and defies expectations, leaving audience members with something to think about.
Stratford's Macbeth at Cineplex, a double bill from Bad Dog Theatre, James Kudelka's extended Love, Sex & Brahms.
Unholy illustrates the perpetual performance of debate, while The Last Wife explores the boundaries of female power