Dick & Sharon: Overlooking the Hudson River, in a spacious apartment on Manhattan’s posh Riverside Drive, a collection of broken souls has gathered to seek refuge if not redemption in Stephen Adly Guirgis’ dark comedy, “Between Riverside and Crazy.”
Eric A. Gordon: It’s not a terribly deep piece, and not the usual fodder for our serious, politically engaged readers, yet it is so boisterously silly and good-hearted, and suitable for all audiences, that it is truly worth seeing in times that need a little comic relief.
Eric A. Gordon: It explores the legacy of that dark period in Argentine history insofar as it affects at least three families who never expected that their own lives would be drawn into the maelstrom of personal truth and identity.
Ed Rampell: Monogamy is the romantic equivalent of private property under capitalism. What would love look like in a truly liberated world?
Ed Rampell: In Guha’s two-acter Jojomon is a multi-national corporation manufacturing garb used by practitioners that is rocked by a scandalous revelation.