The American Theatre Critics' Association had chosen the New Play Summit at the Denver Center Theatre Company as the site of its winter meeting, and a group of critics compared notes one morning. We had all seen the same plays; on some we agreed; now and then someone pointed out something that other ... More >>
Jamie Horton headlines Back to the Muse.
The cast works hard, but the result's not much.
Making a bright silk purse out of a Shakespearean sow's ear.
The stage adaptation of Plainsong is almost as good as Kent Harufs book.
Why does anyone want to hang on to this play?
Denver Center's revamped Christmas Carol doesn't dispel ghosts of Christmases past.
The whirlwind A Flea in Her Ear spins with precise comedic timing.
The Madwoman soars as an updated classic about greed.
Denver Center's Oedipus Rex masks some of the production's power.
Blue/Orange probes mental illness but lacks clarity.
Love's Labor's Lost
The Denver Center Theatre Company plays well with Shakespeare.
The burden of An Almost Holy Picture's script is too much for one actor to bear.
A first-class presentation fails to ignite the drama of upper-class adultery.
The DCTC shines in this classic retelling of The Little Foxes.
The DCTC's production of Amy's View exits stage left.
John Hutton, Denver Center Theatre Company
Side Man is music for the soul.
Thoughtful and stylish, The Winter's Tale is a play for all seasons.
American mores are played out in Marvin Gardens.
February 4 - 10, 1999
March 26-April 1, 1998