For Princess Charlotte, a pretty in pink gift from the Israeli president
Jimmy Carter: Hamas leader favors peace, Netanyahu not committed to 2 states
2 gunmen killed after firing at Texas building with Muhammad cartoon exhibit
Body of missing Israeli hiker found in Nepal
SurveyMonkey CEO Dave Goldberg, 47, dies at hotel gym
Israel warns of Tunisia terror attack as Lag b’Omer ceremony nears
Lieberman: Yisrael Beiteinu party to sit in opposition
Netanyahu meets with Ethiopian-Israeli soldier beaten by police
Tag: Charles Marowitz
November 12, 1998 | 7:00 pmIt is hard to believe that "The Cripple of Inishman" was written only a few years ago by a contemporary Irish playwright, Martin McDonough. The play, which has just opened the Geffen's new season looks, feels and sounds like something Lennox Robinson or Lady Gregory might have dashed...
October 1, 1998 | 8:00 pmJonathan Tolins' first play, "Twilight of the Golds," caused a strong tremor when it was produced at the Pasadena Playhouse in 1993. A science-fictional comedy, it bounced off the provocative theory that sexual orientation could be biologically determined by analyzing the DNA of the...
August 27, 1998 | 7:59 pm
Venice" is 400 years old. The play was first entered on the register of the Stationer's Company in July 1598, along with a proviso that it shouldn't be published till the Lord Chamberlain gave his consent. And that didn't happen until 1600. It may...
June 18, 1998 | 8:00 pm
Jewish Journal theater critic Charles Marowitz writes from Malibu.
Watch Your Language
In the late 1940s and early 1950s, with front-runners such as T.S. Eliot, Christopher Fry and Archibald Macleish, there was a...
June 11, 1998 | 8:00 pm
No matter how impressive Nathan the Critic ever becomes, he is constantly subverted by Nathan the Dandy, the man who is more concerned with witty badinage and flip cynicism than he is hard, critical reasoning.
George Jean Nathan: A True Critic...
April 2, 1998 | 7:00 pm
Rachel Rosenthal, her bald pate gleaming withsweat and her stark features grooved like gashes in alabaster, lookslike a female Erich von Stroheim -- who, let's face it, could himselfhave been a woman in drag. Short, stubby, Teutonic, and with the kindof wracked expression one...