Alexandra Holden

Alexandra Holden is a critic with Theatre is Easy. This account has been auto-generated, and does not indicate that this person is an active member of Show-Score.com. That said, if you "follow" this member, you will automatically be updated whenever s/he writes a new review.

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Reviews (4)
Public Enemy
Midtown W
Theatre is Easy

"The Pearl could not have picked a better time to give us 'Public Enemy'...Although this is an adaptation, it isn’t far from what’s written in 'An Enemy of the People.' Trump-mania is not specific to this year...Keating as Aslasken is a cheeky scene stealer. I was laughing hysterically every time this quirky character crept onstage...A majority of 'Public Enemy,' however, doesn’t live up to its climax...Unfortunately, the transitions are sometimes the most interesting thing happening onstage." Full Review

Theatre is Easy

"This is 'Richard III' stripped down to its barest element—the connection between audience and actor. When Richard and the audience click, it’s electric. Emily Carding has the power to change the tone of the room with just the look of an eye...Though it has a bit of a shaky start, 'Richard III (A One Woman Show)' is an undoubtedly unique ride through this classic tragedy." Full Review

Die For Me (FringeNYC)
East Village
Theatre is Easy

"'Die For Me' embarks on a shaky journey of half-explored themes of family and redemption. With the plot catapulting ahead so rapidly in such a different direction, there’s little time to reflect on why anything that is happening needs to be shown...Ness has, however, created a very special intimacy between Reese and Allie...Their sweet affection for one another grounds 'Die For Me' in an idea that is worth exploring even further." Full Review

Theatre is Easy

"Sometimes, it’s unclear if the difficulty the trio appears to have connecting is always intentional. Occasionally, the script falters on the side of pastiche and becomes foggy in its own philosophizing, but it’s a hearty go at a twenty-something’s coming to terms with their own mortality...'Each Brought Some Silences' oftentimes becomes an enigma in and of itself—ironic considering it is all meant to answer questions, not create more of them." Full Review