Too Much, Too Much, Too Many OFF-BROADWAY REVIEWS

  • NY TIMES

  • TM

  • EW

  • TIME OUT

  • DAILY NEWS

Opening Night:
November 20, 2013
Closing:
January 5, 2014

Theater: Black Box Theatre at The Harold and Miriam Steinberg Center for Theatre / 111 West 46th Street, New York, NY, 10036

Synopsis: 

Following the death of her husband, Rose locks herself in her bedroom for the better part of a year, leaving her daughter Emma to care for her through the closed door. When the church sends a pastor to help coax Rose out of her room, he soon finds that Rose is not the only one using barriers to hide her true feelings.

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  • NEW YORK TIMES REVIEW OF Too Much, Too Much, Too Many

    In Her Room, With a View Based on Recollections

    Charles Isherwood

    November 20, 2013: A grieving widow immures herself in her bedroom, surrounded by little more than stacks of overdue library books and her aching memory, in “Too Much, Too Much, Too Many,” a subdued but affecting new play by Meghan Kennedy that opened on Wednesday night at the Roundabout Underground’s Black Box Theater.

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  • THEATERMANIA REVIEW OF Too Much, Too Much, Too Many

    Too Much, Too Much, Too Many

    Hayley Levitt

    November 20, 2013: If you listen closely to Meghan Kennedy's poetic dialogue, you might be able to decode the ambiguous title she has given to her new play, Too Much, Too Much, Too Many, the newest resident of Roundabout Theatre Company's Black Box Theatre. Though you may assume that an evening of excess awaits, Kennedy's writing is the picture of restraint, subtly delving into the complex world of love, loss, and grief.

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  • ENTERTAINMENT WEEKLY REVIEW OF Too Much, Too Much, Too Many

    Too Much, Too Much, Too Many

    Stephen Lee

    November 21, 2013: After the death of her husband James (Homeland's James Rebhorn), Rose (Phyllis Somerville) locks herself in her bedroom to draft her own obituary. Her 39-year-old daughter, Emma (Rebecca Henderson), enlists the local clergyman, Pastor Hidge (Luke Kirby), in an attempt to draw Rose out as they speak to her through the door.

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  • TIME OUT NEW YORK REVIEW OF Too Much, Too Much, Too Many

    Too Much, Too Much, Too Many

    Jenna Scherer

    November 21, 2013: Grief and its many avatars are the subject of Meghan Kennedy’s down-tempo drama. If Too Much, Too Much, Too Many were worse, it could be a Lifetime movie: Elderly father (James Rebhorn) dies under tragic circumstances; wife (Somerville) locks herself in their bedroom and refuses to leave; adult daughter (Henderson) becomes a borderline recluse, until a conveniently sexy pastor (Kirby) steps in to breathe a little wisdom and chiseled-jawliness into their self-created prison. And of course, they teach him something too—because shared knowledge, like shared sadness, is an infinite commodity.

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  • NEW YORK DAILY NEWS REVIEW OF Too Much, Too Much, Too Many

    Too Much, Too Much, Too Many

    Joe Dziemianowicz

    November 22, 2013: The touching “Too Much, Too Much, Too Many” is awash in water. There’s talk of swimming, overflowing sinks and, darkly, drowning. The knee-deep imagery fits this intimate drama about four people who are marooned — physically or emotionally or both.

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