Dick Price: To give me a certain weight with potential donors, I had put “Executive Director” on my business card. To the guys in the house and most of the board members, “House Daddy” fit better.
Dick Price: What rivets you to your seat, though, and leaves you laughing out loud when you’re not shedding a tear is the marvelously electric way the story is staged.
Dick Price: Telling how I’d stepped away from good-paying jobs—some with paid vacations and full healthcare coverage—to one that paid $400 a month, plus my own room in the halfway house, all the food I could eat and donated clothes I could wear, and gas for my car, that might be a place to start.
Dick Price: Based on a true story, Lloyd Suh’s one-act play tells of Afong Moy, a 14-year-old girl brought to New York in 1834 as perhaps the first female Chinese immigrant to America.
Dick Price: Rog is a man with a plan, dragging his wife to this crappy upstate motel with its garish purple paint and peeling flowered wallpaper, not just to salvage their marriage but to present Jen with a miraculous solution to their childlessness.