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Juneteenth is now an official holiday in Philadelphia and Pennsylvania. There are a number of ways to partake, even during a pandemic.
REVIEW: A Treasurable The Color Purple at Theatre Horizon
This gloriously intimate, profoundly moving production finally gets the show exactly right.
Where to See Live Music Around Philadelphia
The best concert venues around Philly where you can spend a night on the town.
REVIEW: At Quintessence, “Oliver!,” Twisted
Director Alexander Burns’ sometimes imaginative rethinking cannot redeem Lionel Bart’s awful musical.
REVIEW: Marilyn Maye Scores a Home Run at Dino’s Backstage
Singing doesn’t get better than this.
REVIEW: Arden’s A Doll’s House, Part 2 Leaves the Door Ajar
This glossy but glib production is enjoyable but adds little of substance to Ibsen’s original.
REVIEW: In Salt Pepper Ketchup, A Not So Beautiful Day in the Neighborhood
The restaurant setting has a sense of authenticity; the action in it, not so much.
REVIEW: In Wilma’s Mr. Burns, A Post-Electric Play, Let There Be Light… Please!
This frantic, antic production doesn’t illuminate Anne Washburn’s poignant satire.
The 23 Best Events in Philly in November
Here are the month’s hot tickets.
This Halloween Season, See Horror Movies the Way They Were Meant to Be Seen
On a big screen … and in the dark.
REVIEW: In Sweat, Reading, Pennsylvania Becomes a Microcosm of America
Both play and production are honorable but flawed, though signs are positive for the Philadelphia Theatre Company.
REVIEW: In Arthur Miller’s All My Sons, the Too-High Cost of Doing Business
Curio’s homerun production breathes new life into a turgid melodrama.
REVIEW: In Detroit ‘67, Home is Where the Heart and Heartbreak Are
Dominique Morisseau’s meaty, thought-provoking play gets a terrific production at McCarter.
The Know-It-All Guide to Late-Night Philly
34 things to eat, drink and do in the wee hours of the morn.
Festival for the People Might Be Philly’s Hippest Yet
Comics, tattoos, internet culture … could the Cherry Street Pier event get any cooler?
REVIEW: In Broken Biscuits at 1812, Too Much Charm Equals Too Little Payoff
This tale of terminally unpopular British teenagers feels like a 22-minute sitcom stretched to two hours.