Search

Gia On The Move

Tag

Studio/Stage

#HFF19 ‘Livin’ The Dream’, reviewed

Reviewed by Matt Ritchey If ever a Fringe show were to be labeled unironically as “charming,” Bob Leggett’s Livin' The Dream is the one. There are other adjectives as well, of course: fascinating, informative, inspiring… but “charming” is the blanket... Continue Reading →

Advertisements

#HFF19 ‘Crabbe and Goyle Are Dead’, reviewed

Reviewed by Matt Ritchey Crabbe and Goyle Are Dead is the perfect project for a Hollywood Fringe themed with Fantasy this year. If you know nothing about  Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead by Tom Stoppard, don’t fret – you’ll be... Continue Reading →

#HFF19 – ‘Silent Joy’, reviewed

reviewed by Kevin Hopps Director, producer, and playwright Melissa Ordaz’ Silent Joy, playing on the fringe of the Hollywood Fringe Festival at the Studio/Stage, is anything but silent, and the experience of seeing (and hearing) this ensemble production was more... Continue Reading →

HFF18 ‘Maron Doll’, reviewed

by Tracey Paleo, Gia On The Move Losing what grounds our very existence, beautiful and awful, is terrifying to face. Maron Doll gets points for head-on tackling a subject that not many playwrights or productions have the will to do.... Continue Reading →

HFF18 ‘God, The Apologies Tour’, reviewed

by Matt Ritchey There’s a lot of immersive storytelling in Fringe this year, but only one offers (and even succeeds!) in giving you the answers to all of your questions. They Played Productions’ God, The Apologies Tour is a fun... Continue Reading →

HFF18 ‘Final Preparations’, reviewed

by Matt Ritchey Christopher Lyons’s Final Preparations at Studio/Stage is a one-man horror show about an aesthetician giving a young girl’s corpse a final make-up preparation before her showing. Things, of course, are not as they seem, and so ensues... Continue Reading →

HFF18 ‘Jake and the Angel’, reviewed

by Matt Ritchey David Caprita's Jake and the Angel is a mix of a modern telling of the Biblical tale and the all-too-poignant theme of suicide. You wouldn't imagine something like that to be really funny and upbeat, but it... Continue Reading →

HFF18 ‘With My Eyes Shut’, reviewed

by Matt Ritchey Kira Rockwell's With My Eyes Shut is a wonderful analogy between theatre and the autism spectrum. Naomi and Cole spend several days wearing costumes and practicing facial expressions to convey emotions, all the work leading toward a... Continue Reading →

HFF18 ‘Met Again’, reviewed

by Tracey Paleo, Gia On The Move Relationships are relentless. For all of the initial excitement, there are so many things about them that are awkward and just plain crap. And if we really take them apart, there's a certain... Continue Reading →

HFF18 ‘The Women of Lockerbie’, reviewed

by Bob Rich The Women of Lockerbie is about a father and mother who just lost their son, who was a passenger on a tragic airplane flight. Wisely, this play was written with an abundance of poetry, a little levity... Continue Reading →

HFF18 ‘ Buzz’d Out! Live’, reviewed

by Matt Ritchey If you are of a certain age, you might remember Double Dare – it was a kid’s game show on Nickelodeon which featured an upbeat host asking trivia questions and offering physical challenges to the contestants. It... Continue Reading →

HFF18 ‘Yellow Wallpaper’, reviewed

by Matt Ritchey Yellow Wallpaper is a short story written by Charlotte Perkins Gilman in the late 1800s about Jane, a woman suffering from mental illness, and the toll it takes on her and her family. It was intended to... Continue Reading →

Create a website or blog at WordPress.com

Up ↑

%d bloggers like this: