By Edward Albee
Directed by Zita Geoffroy-Heinz
Three young couples are playing Twenty Questions. The drinks have been flowing, so the mood has gone from good to bad in a very short time. In the end there are no neat answers, but questions raised, and debated, will reverberate in the mind long after the play itself has ended. This probing, provocative and eloquent examination of death and loss is clearly the work of a master playwright at the height of his powers.
"…every line bears the name of Edward Albee. It is not only fine theater, savagely funny and affecting. But it is also his best work since WHO'S AFRAID OF VIRGINIA WOOLF?…" —Time Magazine.
"…it has the hand of a master. It is richly worth seeing…" —NY Post.
"It's a troubling evening, but an individual one by a voice unlike any other on our stage." —NY Daily News.