Quirky and endearing, it’s impossible NOT to love Shane Adamczak. Also catch Vance Gillis as you’ve never seen him before — with puppets!
Strawberries in January a sweet, delightful play performed in French and English on alternate nights, examines teen love.
Heady new play at Theatre d’AUjourd’hui has one actor take on six different characters in a story about a man who releases the animals of the zoo.
An in-sync cast delivers polished show about real estate.
Jeff Gandell talks about his remount of The Balding, as well as the process of writing and creating the show.
Unseamly shows an uncomfortable side of the fashion industry and provokes a reaction, but not necessarily a welcome one.
Bob is a middle-aged political theory professor who is about to take his midterm on ethics, as given by God herself.
From an elderly Japanese gentleman to a 12-year-old boy, Jon Lachlan Stewart explores a shooting on a Vancouver sky train from six different perspectives.
In a play that blurs the line between fact and fiction, Anthony Johnston and Nathan Schwartz talk about the relationship between lies, pranks, and art.
Ingrid Hansen talks about creating the play Little Orange Man and why they ditched the Disney and kept the grandfather.
Mercieca’s Politically Absurd Comedy Guardians of the Cross marks the anniversary of performance and arts organization Le Nouveau International
Urban Tales is a mixed bag of anti-yuletide sentiment ranging from the goofy to the erotic.
None of the Above explores sexual tension between a nerdy SAT tutor and his rich pupil. Witty banter and a familiar plot make this ideal for teenage girls.
Briggite Naggar interviews Assistant Director MIchèle Robinson about her experience with Cloud 9, a Victorian theatre piece about sex and identity.
Kafka’s Ape proves a dark, ironic, desperate, and humorous show about man’s inner animal. And if that isn’t enough, the ape’s got a baritone voice you won’t want to miss.
Passionate and compelling Sal Capone reflects on a hip hop tragedy