We are soooooo thankful we expanded our horizons and ventured out of our comfort zone of seeing just musicals during our current NYC trip!
Plays can be just as entertaining!!!!
We are STILL absorbing everything from Other Desert Cities on Friday night.
The show was so pleasurable and rewarding to watch! It was emotionally draining and invigorating at the same time!
Like Death Of A Salesman it examines the complexities of families and the dynamics between relatives. But, being a new play, it obviously feels much more current and relevant. It felt like a beautiful episode of Brothers & Sisters, which makes sense because during intermission we read in the Playbill that Jon Robin Baitz, who wrote the show, also created Brothers & Sisters.
The play is poignant but funny! It's understanding on "understanding" is inspired!
We've been thinking a lot lately about several of the themes brought up in the show! We truly were meant to see it!
It is engaging throughout and beautifully acted by Stockard Channing, Stacy Keach, Judith Light, Elizabeth Marvel and Matthew Risch, who was a revelation and a surprise. He was soooooo good! We had only seen him in Pal Joey before and we did not like him in that nor did we like that production, which - like Other Desert Cities, was directed by Joe Mantello.
Congrats to Mantello on the superb job with Cities, though!
It's been a rough past few days for Milo Yiannopoulos!
The far-right journalist built a career on making outlandish, provocative statements and being an overall troll. But the wind was knocked out of his sails due to his controversial remarks on pedophilia.
After an old interview surfaced featuring the provocateur condoning sexual relationships between 13-year-old boys and adult men, Milo lost his book deal with Simon & Schuster and even resigned as editor of conservative news outlet Breitbart.
But because the conservative isn't used to facing repercussions for talking out of his ass just to get a rise out of everyone, he decided to put on a little pity party press conference to set the record straight.
On Tuesday in New York City, the 33-year-old started off by revealing he was abused between the ages of 13-16. And apparently, that psychological blender was nothing compared to the past 48 hours, which he noted had been a "horrible and degrading experience."
(That makes sense considering his logic -- Milo later said other things, like going bankrupt, are worse than getting sexually abused as a child.)