Whatever, Heaven Allows OFF-BROADWAY REVIEWS

  • NY TIMES

  • Opening Night:
    February 21, 2010
    Closing:
    March 14, 2010

    Theater: P.S. 122 / 150 1st Avenue (@ Corner of 9th Street), New York, NY, 10009

    Synopsis: 

    Known for its radical and reckless theatricality and winner of the 2009 Spalding Gray Award, avant-garde New York troupe Radiohole's newest work "Whatever, Heaven Allows" is a star-spangled American meta-melodrama inspired by film director Douglas Sirk's 1950s potboilers and Milton's epic Paradise Lost. The heroine is an all- American "Eve" who must save her home from an evil-doer while struggling to find fulfillment in a lasting relationship with a supposedly good man who looks like god.

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  • NEW YORK TIMES REVIEW OF Whatever, Heaven Allows

    If Douglas Sirk and Milton Walked Into a Bar and Started Trading Yarns

    Ben Brantley

    February 25, 2010: This Bud’s for you, John and Doug. That’s the poet John Milton and the filmmaker Douglas Sirk, the main sources of inspiration for “Whatever, Heaven Allows,” the latest act of cultural deconstruction (or do I mean demolition?) from the rowdy Radiohole, an experimental theater company that breaks out the beer when it’s time for a toast.

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