Hedwig and the Angry Inch is a rock’n’roll musical that tells the story of Hedwig, an “internationally ignored song stylist”. Neither man nor woman, this story explores Hedwig’s struggle to find her place in a world that has made no room for her. Read the full review.
Punchbag Playhouse, who brought Ottawa Fringe the mags-hit Die, Zombie. Die! last year, have come back to Academic Hall this year. This time with some wacky sketch comedy. Read the full review.
Vanity Project Productions presents a show based on Edgar Allan Poe’s macabre short stories, as well as the demons of the author himself. Read the full review.
Join gender-bending rock goddess Hedwig Schmitt and her band the Angry Inch as she explores life, love, freedom and the things she left behind in this off-Broadway hit musical.Read the full review.
In TotoToo’s production of the Irish Curse, four men from various walks of life come together every week in a church basement to whine about their frustrations, disappointments, and shortcomings (with an emphasis on that last one). On the day young Kieran joins the support group, suddenly the questions on everyone’s lips become far deeper than “How do I measure up to the next guy?”Read the full review.
When would it be a bad thing to kill a zombie? And what is not everybody agreed? Local company Punchbag Playhouse brings you the world premiere of Richard Hemphill’s zombie murder mystery comedy. Read the full review.
The Day We Grew Wings is some fantasy story-telling meant to evoke the child in all of us. It’s written by Victoria Luloff, graduate of the Ottawa Theatre School, and directed by Stewart Matthews. Read the full review.
Die, Zomie. Die! is a zombie comedy of epic proportions. The world is in the late 1940’s or early 1950’s and following World War II a peace has settled between the living and the undead. A zombie civil rights act has been pushed through and zombie’s are now starting to be treated as equals, but not everyone is happy about this… someone is killing the undead and making sure that they stay dead! Read the full review.
Christmas in July, sure. But Christmas in March? Yup, that’s a thing now, too as SevenThirty Productions and John P. Kelly bring Alan Ayckbourn’s Absurd Person Singular to the Gladstone through to March 23rd. Read the full review.
Plosive Productions investigates the power of healing through storytelling with Daniel MacIvor’s How It Works, directed in this production at The Gladstone by Stewart Matthews. Read the full review.