Rachel Lynn Brody’s produced theater work includes one-act plays POST (1999 Write To Be Heard Award Winner), PLAYING IT COOL, STUCK UP A TREE, MOUSEWINGS and GREEN BEER AND BAGELS.
She has also written and produced a number of short films. Her writing has appeared in publications including The Buffalo News, The Spectrum, Rogues & Vagabonds, and The British Theatre Guide.
Since 2009, Rachel has also done freelance writing for blogs, catalogs, websites and more.
She holds an MFA Dramatic Writing and a BA in Media Studies (Video Production).
Rachel is currently based in New York City.
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Tag Archives: new plays
I contrast Danny Boyle’s 127 HOURS with Annie Dorsen’s HELLO HI THERE, and discuss the nature of entertainment in a post-human world. Continue reading
What a fantastic little fable about American politics. In THE BODY POLITIC, writers Richard Abrons and Margarett Perry (the latter of whom also directs this production) have crafted a whip-cracker of a tale about a Republican who falls for a Democrat on the campaign trail. As their relationship – and the campaign – progresses, the young party-liners find themselves negotiating and renegotiating their plans to win the presidency for their candidates. Continue reading
In an opening scene that plays with language and quickly sets up a device by which the audience understands when the characters on stage are speaking the Asmat language and when they speak English, Designing Man and his friend-brother, Half Moon, greet Michael Rockefeller, who has come from the kingdom of New York to meet the man who carved the beautiful pieces that have captured his imagination. Continue reading
This twenty-year-old “trunk play” should have stayed put – the production that results at the Barrow Group Theater on 36th street, courtesy of Director and Producer John Stark, is somehow turgid and rushed all at once. Continue reading
The Fortune Teller, from puppeteering theatre company Phantom Limb and featuring music by composing legend Danny Elfman, is the sort of schauedenfreude -filled Victoriana that promises depth in its production values but fails to deliver on this promise. There’s been a rash of over-styled, under-storied tales in various media over the last few years, no doubt in part to the rising popularity of the steampunk/urban fantasy/gothic aesthetic that has influenced artists like Elfman’s frequent collaborator Tim Burton. In this case, the shallow nature of the design concept and its lack of relationship to the story being told reveals a disappointing weakness in this production. Continue reading
Like your rock’n’roll Zombies a little…fruity? Then GAY ZOMBIE might be the Halloween show for you! Continue reading