Turtle Hill, Brooklyn is a colorful if subtle film about life, family and friends when you are gay and in love, but not quite ready to make the big commitment, even if you are now 30.
Gail loved Mott’s infectious smile and laugh while Larry enjoyed seeing Maguire on stage again.
“The show must go on,” they say, so Burns and Murray talk about problems that beset a not-quite-ready production.
In the course of this two hour play you will meet just about every human prejudice that exists in America today.
Playing now to November 10 is “Accomplice” at ShakesCo. Gail Burns reviews this head-scratcher, saying:”If you love a good whodunnit, you will adore this show”
This star-cast Romeo and Juliet sets pretty high expectations,. Handsome (Bloom) and pretty (Rashad) meet the critics some of whom praise them, but others seem to resent their good looks.
A pleasant enough evening at the theatre, but memorable would have been better,
Simon Coe Bigelow’s play about a special needs child sets a noble theatrical goal, but its shallow treatment of an important subject sinks the effort.