Wolves OFF-BROADWAY REVIEWS

  • NY TIMES

  • NY POST

  • BACKSTAGE

  • TM

Opening Night:
August 4, 2010
Closing:
August 24, 2010

Theater: 59E59 Theaters / 59 East 59th St., New York, NY, 10022

Synopsis: 

A wolf collides with a young couple's automobile on a snowy New Year's Eve, igniting this triptych on the violence of deception. Unfolding across three relationships, an impotent novelist grasps for affection from his resentful fiancé, a woman longs for the specter of her overbearing ex-girlfriend, and a child discovers her unwitting role in her parents' divorce. Acclaimed playwright Delaney Britt Brewer weaves humor and compassion in this world premiere production of Wolves.

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  • NEW YORK TIMES REVIEW OF Wolves

    After Peter and the Wolf Comes Everyone and the Wolf

    Jason Zinoman

    August 9, 2010: In the middle of a Manhattan cocktail party where young guests sniff that Pixar movies are “so brilliant, yet so necessarily empty,” Caleb (Josh Tyson) says he’s writing a novel, which he isn’t, and talks about being in love, which is not true either.

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  • NY POST REVIEW OF Wolves

    'Wolves' at the door of the indecipherable

    Elisabeth Vincentelli

    August 9, 2010: The new play "Wolves" can be so disarmingly charming that it's hard to nitpick -- you feel as if you're going after a kitten with a baseball bat.

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  • BACKSTAGE REVIEW OF Wolves

    Wolves

    Erik Haagensen

    August 8, 2010: Kids With Guns, appropriately, appears to be a young company made up of young people, and there are tantalizing flashes of nascent talent on display in "Wolves," Delaney Britt Brewer's loosely connected triptych. But kids, if you've got guns, at some point you're going to have to use them.

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  • THEATERMANIA REVIEW OF Wolves

    Wolves

    Dan Bacalzo

    August 9, 2010: The dissolution of relationships is the theme that runs throughout Delaney Britt Brewer's Wolves, being presented by Kids with Guns at 59E59 Theaters. However, the playwright hasn't found enough interesting things to say on the subject to warrant the play's two-act structure.

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