In this new one-person, 45-minute play, Lynne Kaufman uses an anthropological tempest as context to explore Margaret Mead’s reaction to her character assassination.
David Hirata has changed the name and says he deeply regrets the pain he has caused.
In his one-man show, the writer, actor and director tells of growing up and getting wise, sometimes making it, sometimes not, as he works his way through showbiz from childhood to the present.
John Fisher’s take on WWII in this acclaimed one-person show is a rare combination of comedy and gravity, with war particulars and trivia interspersed with anecdotes about his childhood.
Written by Harris, this is a graceful piece of theater, toggling back and forth between his upbringing in civil rights-era St. Louis, his return to the city he fled to bury his mother and his present life in California.
This solo show is a sweet and bittersweet exploration of the perennial question of how best to meet and keep a mate.