The Alley Theatre stages a silly valentine to theater — with plenty of slamming doors.
Higgins makes over Eliza, and the Alley adds its fine touch to Pygmalion in a glorious production.
Alley brings Peter Pan myth to life.
In the surprisingly dark Harvey,it's a rabbit.
The 39 Steps turns a Hitchcock drama into hilarious farce.
Todd Waite as Sherlock HolmesThe Crucifer of Blood, this year's ExxonMobil Summer Chills series at the Alley Theatre is based on Arthur Conan Doyle's novel The Sign of Four which was the second novel he ever wrote about Sherlock Holmes (after A Study in Scarlet). As Hair Balls wrote ... More >>
The Alley does a pitch-perfect rendition of a classic comedy.
Who Knows Whodunit
A library book thats a hundred years overdue turns one mans world upside down
Everyone's favorite grump returns
The Alley puts on a play from 1941 — and it's surprisingly youthful
Agatha Christie's memorable characters make great company
The Pillowman will cut you to the bone
Spider's Web is a thriller with twists and turns galore
Glengarry Glen Ross both haunts and thrills
The Underpants goes down in wild-and-crazy-guy style
The highbrow thespians at the Alley take on a lowbrow musical
Gregory Boyd's brave, inventive direction of Twelfth Night makes Shakespeare new again
A brainy, suspenseful family drama unfolds at the Alley
The Foreigner is right at home at the Alley
The Alley builds a better Mousetrap
Boyd's flair can't hide this production's inner flaws
The Alley and Alegría offer all-ages shows that adults will actually enjoy
The Alley and Stages tell different sides of the Scrooge story
Stoppard plumbs the passions and repression of Victorian gays
The Alley's Woman in Black will linger long after its last spook
Kinda like fruitcake
The Alley transforms Shakespeare's Dream into a surreal high-tech landscape full of hilarious butt jokes
The Alley's dated Arsenic & Old Lace should take a dose of its own medicine
Gregory Boyd's fearless, farcical take on Shakespeare is no Error
The Alley's captivating Christmas Carol is dark enough to illuminate Dickens's tale
Tom Stoppard's Travesties offers both