ensemble theatre · millions of maps productions · Ages 13+ · United States of America

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ANONYMOUS certified reviewer June 11, 2017
absolutely loved it. cannot wait to see it again... full review
ANONYMOUS certified reviewer June 12, 2017
The ability for these two performers to captivate and carry a solid hour was virtuosic. I was immersed from the moment the lights came on.... full review
ANONYMOUS certified reviewer June 12, 2017
Great show.. very moving.... full review
GEORGIE RAMSLAND certified reviewer June 12, 2017
Funny, provocative, and original, it leaves a strong impression. Reminded me of Beckett. I was invigorated and inspired. I highly recommend checking out this play! ... full review
GABRIELLE NEUMAN certified reviewer June 12, 2017
Wigs' conceit, along with its stars' agility, allows it to function not only as a satisfying character study--impressive enough for its fifty-five minutes--but also as a study of the ways in which the very act of character-creation can be weaponized, mocked, undermined, idolized, and transcended.... full review
ANONYMOUS certified reviewer June 13, 2017
tagged as: dance · emotional · drama · female cast · feminism
This is a totally original, haunting, and emotionally moving work. I'm still worried about the fate of the characters! The physicality of both actresses is so interesting and compelling. Loved that we got a peek into their process in the program as well. Highly recommended!... full review
ANDREW DALTON certified reviewer June 14, 2017
Rarely if ever have dread and delight merged like they do in Lindsay Beamish and Amanda Vitiello's "Wigs." The piece, part drama, part dance, part performance art, presented as part of the Hollywood Fringe Festival, doesn’t swing back and forth between gloom and glee, but manages to blend them into a single feeling throughout its too-short hour. The dread is embodied by a tiny area, cordoned off by a curtain that looks like a child’s sheet, which invisibly serves as both offstage and the center of the lives of the characters, girls played by Beamish and Vitiello (contradictions are everywhere in "Wigs"). From there emanates the voice of a man we never see, playfully played by the two women alternately in mock-deep voice, who has, we com... full review
PETER STICKLES certified reviewer June 16, 2017
Funny, creepy, moving all combined with two incredible performances. I woke up the next morning thinking of it. Rarely has a piece of art stayed with me like that. Congrats Lindsay and Amanda!!... full review
ANONYMOUS certified reviewer June 17, 2017
This is all about the interaction between two women with each other...and also within themselves as individuals...I loved the dialogue between the characters. Who we have to be for other people..and who we have to be for ourselves...and the emotional destruction that occurs when we have to be someone we aren't meant to be...... full review
AJA KWAN certified reviewer June 17, 2017
Amazing!... full review