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  • Article

    Executive Privilege

    On the last Friday of 1994, there were few visitors at the Center for the Fine Arts (CFA), and most of the staff was on holiday. Outside, near the bottom of the ramp leading to the esplanade of the Metro-Dade Cultural Center (which consists of the CF...

    by Judy Cantor on January 26, 1995
  • Article


    Get out your leopard spandex and feather boas, your cigarette holders and gold lame, and go see Ruthless!, Joel Paley and Marvin Laird's musical spoof at the Colony Theater that outcamps the campiest melodramas and show-biz films in the movie canon....

    by Pamela Gordon on January 19, 1995
  • Article

    Faith No More

    The setting is a small impoverished town in Eastern Europe. The time is the middle of the Seventeenth Century. The heroine is a Jewish woman named Rachel: 28 years old, unattractive, and not prime marriage material. Not that she cares. With self-poss...

    by Pamela Gordon on January 12, 1995
  • Article

    Sight Lines

    The American artist Man Ray had his first Paris show at the gallery Librairie Six in December 1921. The opening party, as recounted in the catalogue of "Man Ray's Man Rays," an exhibition now on view at the Norton Museum of Art in West Palm Beach, wa...

    by Judy Cantor on January 12, 1995
  • Article

    Women on the Verge

    Wendy Wasserstein has been chronicling the female Zeitgeist for the American stage since the 1970s. From the gathering of college friends in Uncommon Women and Others through the tribulations of art historian Heidi Holland in the Pulitzer Prize-winni...

    by Pamela Gordon on January 5, 1995
  • Article

    Fish Out of Water

    Among the many voices that weave in and out of Joe Pintauro's stirring Men's Lives, the drama now playing at the Pope Theatre Company in Manalapan, one in particular continues to haunt me. "Work can kill a man or keep him alive a hundred years," says...

    by Pamela Gordon on December 29, 1994
  • Article

    Art of the State

    "Cuba: The Last Sixty Years," an exhibition of 220 works that Texas art collector-businessman Robert Borlenghi purchased at state art galleries in Cuba earlier this year, has been on display at Borlenghi's Pan American Art Gallery in Dallas for the p...

    by Judy Cantor on December 29, 1994
  • Article

    Exiles on Main Street

    Exile is not simple. Both a physical reality and a psychological state, it can be imposed by governments or chosen as a means of survival. It breeds nostalgia and longing, shame and guilt. It can be a burden or a source of pride. But in all instances...

    by Pamela Gordon on December 22, 1994
  • Article

    For What It's Worth

    "There's something happening here," a Coral Gables gallery owner told me over lunch recently. "I'm just not sure what it is." Me neither. The infusion of new blood into renovated South Beach, Miami's growing reputation as a Latin American cap...

    by Judy Cantor on October 5, 1994
  • Article

    Key Exchange

    Reserve some time between September 21 and October 2, drive to the southernmost part of Florida, and experience the only significant gathering of new play productions, play readings, and theatrical workshops in this area. I'm referring, of course, to...

    by Roberta Morgan on September 21, 1994
  • Article

    Who's on First?

    After successfully tackling the Bard in their first annual Shakespeare Festival, the plucky Florida Playwrights' Theatre now presents something completely different, and does it almost as well. Graceland, by Ellen Byron, and Line, by Israel Horowitz,...

    by Roberta Morgan on September 14, 1994
  • Article

    Hopeless Romantic

    In Bernard Slade's mediocre Romantic Comedy -- given a painfully slow rendition by the Hollywood Performing Arts Professional Repertory Theatre -- Phoebe, one half of a playwriting duo, desperately tries to convince her partner, Jason, to continue wo...

    by Roberta Morgan on September 7, 1994
  • Article

    Southern Discomfort

    The ability to select and produce a satisfying entertainment largely depends on knowing when a specific form is past its prime and when it's gaining popularity. By presenting Sandra Deer's dull and meandering So Long on Lonely Street the New River Re...

    by Roberta Morgan on August 31, 1994
  • Article

    East of Eden

    In New Theatre's nearly flawless production of Terrence McNally's recent off-Broadway hit, A Perfect Ganesh, actor extraordinaire Bill Yule portrays Lord Ganesha, Hindu God of Happiness, both hideous (with his elephant's head) and splendid (with his ...

    by Roberta Morgan on August 24, 1994
  • Article

    Orlando Magic

    Whether they were written by one person or many, by lord or commoner, there remains one undeniable truth about the plays attributed to William Shakespeare: They attain the highest possible goals of playwriting. No other author has produced a body of ...

    by Roberta Morgan on August 16, 1994
  • Article

    Summer Stock Market

    Regular readers of this column may have noticed I've been writing more about ideas and trends lately than reviewing specific plays. There's a simple reason for this. Unlike the past two South Florida "off-season" seasons (which were packed with new a...

    by Roberta Morgan on August 10, 1994
  • Article

    Shoot the Piano Player

    When a theater production is truly disappointing, it usually falls into one of two categories: either the show is so tedious you can't help nodding off at regular intervals, or it's like a traffic accident, compelling you to stare at it with gruesome...

    by Roberta Morgan on August 3, 1994
  • Article

    Disconnecting the Party Line

    Anyone considering playwriting as a hobby or profession should tread with extra care these days. In addition to knowing how to build a story through constant dramatic action, witty dialogue, and realistic but creative characterizations, the potential...

    by Roberta Morgan on July 26, 1994
  • Article

    True Lies

    When a person won't do something, the easiest excuse to make is that the particular thing in question can't be done. A masterpiece can't be painted on the ceiling of a church. A boy can't play piano brilliantly at the age of four. No one person could...

    by Roberta Morgan on July 20, 1994
  • Article

    The Goodbye Guys

    Recently, I watched a melodramatic but compelling TV movie called And Then There Was One. It featured an excellent performance by Amy Madigan as a young woman who falls in love, gets married, and has a child without knowing that she's carrying the AI...

    by Roberta Morgan on July 13, 1994
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