Gabriel Byrne delivers a “painfully raw and ungracefully poetic” performance in A Moon for the Misbegotten, writes reviewer Nicole Burdette.
The first step into a gallery is often the most telling and for some artists a blessing—this is true for Lyle Starr.
All those words like “transfixing” and “riveting”—words you see advertised on billboards that mean nothing after all, actually mean something when describing The Roundabout Theatre Company’s production of Harold Pinter’s Ashes to Ashes.
English actor Rupert Graves appeared in five films in the fall of 1997: Intimate Relations, Mrs. Dalloway, Bent, Different For Girls and The Revengers’ Comedies. American actress Nicole Burdette figures out how he got there.
Joseph Chaikin and Sam Shepard together have created from the earth, with dirt on their hands and the imagination of the galaxy on their minds, an epic poem in the form of an Off Broadway play.
If a movie could embody the old-fashioned superstitions of “something old, something new, something borrowed, something blue,” it would be Palookaville—a wildly hilarious account of three hapless, somewhat humble, starving, beautiful knuckleheads.
“The only thing you can do to capture the essence of someone or somewhere or someplace, is to create artifice.”
“A very wise person called it, ‘the abandonment of art to the chaos of commerce,’fr and that is what’s going on.”