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See it if You will be as charmed by the blithely talkative 9-year-old girl as she is by herself.
Don't see it if You're expecting both actors/characters to be well rounded/fully developed or a play that will be memorable.
See it if You recognize that a hybrid theatrical work may be best suited to show how the personal is political; you're a fan of Heidi Schreck.
Don't see it if You prefer a traditional play with fictional characters; you don't like to see the fourth wall broken; you're apolitical or anti-choice.
See it if You want to see three actors present an imaginative, hilarious cavalcade of stylized characters/scenes from old buddy cop movies/TV shows.
Don't see it if You're expecting a coherent plot or anything more than the most minimalistic set; you think buddy cop movies are to be taken seriously.
See it if You're up for seeing contemporary racial tensions (circa 1992) distilled into a well-written and extremely well-acted two-hander.
Don't see it if You don't like small shows (in terms of the size of the cast, the lack of famous actors, and the length of the play) handling big themes.
See it if you like anything related to the Ballets Russes; you want to see James Cusati-Moyer's charismatic Nijinsky; you're a John Doyle completist.
Don't see it if You'd prefer a portrait of Diaghilev that rises above cliché; you want to see John Doyle or Terrence McNally at their best.
See it if You like shows in the spirit of the Fringe: short, light, and minimalistic, but performed with charm and verve (if also maybe gothic twee).
Don't see it if You're looking for something more genuinely in the eery spirit of Poe; you're unwilling to let pluck outweigh polish; you hate the ukulele.
See it if You'd like to see a 180-year-old Gogol play brought to life by a strong adaptation and great comic acting by Michael Urie and his castmates.
Don't see it if You don't like the manic energy of a farce; you only like more experimental work; you prefer your Gogol non-contemporized.
See it if You want to see a brilliant stage design that will reveal the Park Avenue Armory to be perhaps the best theatrical space in the city.
Don't see it if You can't tolerate expressionistic O'Neill (even in, by his standards, a very short show--just over 90 minutes!); you hate the color yellow.
See it if you like immersive/participatory theater, especially formally distinctive work; you have a strong interest in intelligence/espionage.
Don't see it if you don't like theater in which actors aren't performing for you; you don't have the patience for technical bugs now and then.
See it if you care more about the originality of staging/writing then about seeing well-known actors or "spectacle" in a conventional sense.
Don't see it if you can't stand silence, or if you can but you don't have sense of humor about it.
See it if You like *really* contemporary musicalizations of Shakespeare (esp. in the first act), smart acting (esp. in the second), and lots of wine.
Don't see it if You want to see something resembling the complete LLL; you mind having the story (or what's left of it) interrupted by food/drink service.
See it if You're up for something off the beaten Shakespearean path as long as it offers strong direction and acting (which this production does).
Don't see it if You don't have the patience for a six-hour multipart history play with many sprawling storylines (and most actors playing multiple roles).
See it if You'd like to see a representation of queer black life in the Civil War South on the stage, even if it's cliched and anachronistic.
Don't see it if You're expecting historical accuracy about the very different ways what we'd now call queer sexuality was talked/thought of 150 years ago.
See it if You like David Ives's witty adaptations of 18th-c. French comedies, bridging that comedic world and ours--complete with rhymed couplets.
Don't see it if You want to see a show that aspires to anything beyond (well-performed) silliness.
See it if You like participatory theater that involves an element of intellectual challenge; you're a public health history buff.
Don't see it if You can't tolerate the potential "unevenness" of having audience members cast alongside skilled actors in key roles in the drama.
See it if You like immersive/participatory theater; the quality of the acting (by the actual cast members) matters more than the clarity of the story.
Don't see it if You're averse to audience participation or doing a lot of walking; you're looking for a play with a clear plot or an actual designed set.
See it if You're an Annie Baker or Lila Neugebauer completist.
Don't see it if You're expecting a production that will make the best use of Baker's or Neugebauer's or the cast's (considerable) talents.
See it if you want to see a landmark production of August Wilson's first play, with fine acting to go along with the great writing.
Don't see it if you prefer theater of the more escapist variety or you don't like August Wilson (whoever you may be).
See it if you like extra-witty renditions, in verse, of comedy in the spirit of Moliere.
Don't see it if you don't care for theater based on/revolving around artifice, or you don't like theater in verse.