Post Profile






The incredibly depressing second presidential debate, recapped

I think I just watched a presidential debate, but it could also have been a very peculiar televised staging of “Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf” by the WWE. If it in fact was the debate, then this summary will be useful to you! Here it is, just in case.  Anderson Cooper: Hello, I’m Anderson Cooper. […]
read more

share

Related Posts


David Finkle: First Nighter: Who's Afraid of Albee's Virginia Woolf 50 Years On?

United States / New York : Huffington Post: New York Blog

Will everyone who saw the original production of Edward Albee's Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? please raise his or her hand? Just what I expected: Not that many hand-raisers left to acknowledge their presence at an historic theater...

Cara Joy David: Scandalous Needs a Miracle, Virginia Woolf Is One

United States / New York : Huffington Post: New York Blog

The Broadway grosses have recently told me two things. First, Kathie Lee Gifford is not a very good salesperson. Second, not everyone in the world is going to see Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?, even though everyone in the world sh...

Recap and Highlights of the Final Debate Between Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump: WATCH

LGBT / Gay : Towleroad

There was a clear winner of the third and final presidential debate (watch it in 8 minutes above, or watch the full debate here) and it was not Donald Trump. He had few wins in a discourse littered with insults, with fabricated voca...

Not-Fearing Virginia Woolf: A Compilation

Humor : The Hairpin

1. Speakeasy, "Amy Morton is Not Afraid of Virginia Woolf" (2/6/13) 2. The New York Review of Books, "Not Afraid of Virginia Woolf" (3/13/03) 3. The Daily Mail, "Don't Be Afraid of Virginia Woolf" (9/23/11) 4. Danielle Green, "Don't...

Fern Siegel: Stage Door: Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf, Mojo

United States / New York : Huffington Post: New York Blog

The Steppenwolf Theatre Company's latest Broadway revival of Edward Albee's 50-year-old masterwork, Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf, is less a volcanic eruption than a slow, simmering pot that periodically boils over.

Comments


Copyright © 2016 Regator, LLC