Qué espectáculo! There are 96,000 reasons to love In the Heightsnow playing at Toby’s the Dinner Theatre in Columbia through July 21. But space constraints permit me to go over just a few. Toby Orenstein and Lawrence B. Munsey ably co-directed this production and took it to new heights with outstanding orchestration, a talented likeable cast, and a superb set.
Magician David London is up to new tricks. David’s next appearance at Baltimore’s Theatre Project will be in a show called “(insert title here): An Evening with David London” on May 17. David will allow the audience to create their own magical experience by choosing from a menu of potential tricks, routines, shows, stories, games, as well as several curious points of discussion – including alchemy, surrealism, wonder, creativity, and all forms of magic, magick, and majik.
When Spotlighters Theatre Artistic Director Fuzz Roark enthusiastically told the audience prior to the performance of Equus that this production is “special,” he rather understated it. In fact, Roark would have been on target had he called it a “masterpiece,” for that it surely is.
William Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet is an ancient play as it was written sometime between 1591 and 1595. The language used, Elizabethan English, is rather arcane. And the costumes reflect 16th-century everyday wardrobe. But the Baltimore Shakespeare Factory’s production of Romeo and Juliet, though staying true to the original work, adds a dose of freshness and contemporary whimsy that makes it a fun experience – the play’s tragedies notwithstanding. An unexpected moment, for example, occurs when cast members begin to dance to “Call Me Maybe” during the play.
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