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BERKELEY'S NEWS • DECEMBER 03, 2022

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BareStage

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The characters in “Next to Normal” are, as per the title, entirely based in their normality. Insisting that all of the characters look Instagram-ready in every scene feels like an oversight of the costume department.
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The characters in “Next to Normal” are, as per the title, entirely based in their normality. Insisting that all of the characters look Instagram-ready in every scene feels like an oversight of the costume department.
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But comedy isn’t the only thing “Curtains” has to offer. The show’s musical numbers range from grandiose dance numbers with the whole cast to intimate ballads and duets.
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But comedy isn’t the only thing “Curtains” has to offer. The show’s musical numbers range from grandiose dance numbers with the whole cast to intimate ballads and duets.
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The play, which first premiered in the U.K. in 2013 before spreading to Broadway in 2017 and then BareStage this past weekend, progressed in much the same way, attempting to adapt the book as closely as possible for the stage.
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The play, which first premiered in the U.K. in 2013 before spreading to Broadway in 2017 and then BareStage this past weekend, progressed in much the same way, attempting to adapt the book as closely as possible for the stage.
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Maybe this type of moment is cliché, but at least there’s no chance of missing who’s in love with whom in BareStage Productions’ “As You Like It.”
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Maybe this type of moment is cliché, but at least there’s no chance of missing who’s in love with whom in BareStage Productions’ “As You Like It.”
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It’s an absurd tale that BareStage never flinches in delivering, much to the audience’s confused delight.
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It’s an absurd tale that BareStage never flinches in delivering, much to the audience’s confused delight.
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The script seems to be a strange combination of a B-grade horror movie, a Greek tragedy and a jazzy show-stopper getting put on in a haunted house. In an interview with The Daily Californian, Teddy Lake, the director of “Bat Boy,” made it clear that she wanted the show to be about something more.
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The script seems to be a strange combination of a B-grade horror movie, a Greek tragedy and a jazzy show-stopper getting put on in a haunted house. In an interview with The Daily Californian, Teddy Lake, the director of “Bat Boy,” made it clear that she wanted the show to be about something more.
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