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See it if simultaneously ultra-modern and baroque burlesque complete with Austrian drapes, ass, pole dancing, dildos, BDSM, and boys in tutus.
Don't see it if any of the above might offend you, for that only scratches the surface.
See it if you want to see a remarkable production of a remarkable play with top-notch artistry all around from both the cast and the creative team.
Don't see it if you can't fathom spending nearly eight hours in the theatre. The two parts absolutely fly by, but it's still a long time to devote.
See it if you enjoy relevant explorations of equality in all its forms authentically-produced and well-acted.
Don't see it if you aren’t interested in opening your mind, eyes and, in this case, ears to better understand the perspective of others.
See it if you enjoy plays giving an honest, funny, and heartfelt glimpse into the uniquely mundane travails of family life.
Don't see it if You want a rollicking feel-good sort of evening at the theatre.
See it if you're a diehard fan of Russian history, literature, or of those involved with the production.
Don't see it if you don't want to spend three hours with a furrowed brow trying to keep track of a convoluted plot.
See it if you enjoy debating the tenets of Christianity and are familiar with the three protagonists.
Don't see it if you're offended by discussions of religion.
See it if you can endure 90+ minutes of quiet, intense storytelling without a happy ending.
Don't see it if you aren't a fan of medical dramas, though this isn't a "traditional" one.
See it if you need a couple hours of escape and want to witness the rising talent of Stephanie Umoh unquestionably own the stage.
Don't see it if you expect a flawless production—that's not the point here.
See it if you want to see a debut work of LGBTQ+ theatre by a promising new writer that goes beyond the typical clichés of the genre.
Don't see it if you're averse to a fair amount of male nudity in close quarters, or if you have anything against the gay community.
See it if you have the stamina to sit through a so-so first act before enjoying the true farce of the second.
Don't see it if you aren't a fan of Noel Coward or any of the actors involved. The evening feels longer than it is.
See it if you want to see a beautiful piece of theatre created before you with nothing more than engrossing performances and inventive direction.
Don't see it if you can't sit still for two hours.
See it if you're up for an intimate, hysterical evening of creative ensemble theatre with a supremely talented cast.
Don't see it if you're in a bad mood and want to stay there.
See it if a spectacular piece of theatre providing a uniquely modern and inventive interpretation of a classic musical is something you’re into.
Don't see it if you don’t like classic musicals being “messed with,” no matter how masterfully.
See it if you're a fan of superb and superbly produced British theatre, especially if you have an understanding of the cultural relevance of The Sun.
Don't see it if you don't like British accents, or British subject matter.
See it if you enjoy topical, minimalist pieces of theatre that conjure images on stage and in your mind that are greater than the sum of their parts.
Don't see it if you want to see a traditional play or lavish musical.
See it if you want to see a stellar, minimalist production of a lesser-known play by a well-known playwright with brilliant, engaging performances.
Don't see it if you don’t like minimalist stagings of classic works. This play requires focus from its audience, but it’s worth it.
See it if you're a fan of intelligent, thought-provoking historical drama in the style of Copenhagen or Oslo.
Don't see it if you're looking for something more than two characters in conversation for two hours.
See it if you're interested in a beautifully theatrical evening of sport merged with timely, thought-provoking social commentary.
Don't see it if you aren't in the mood for a play involving sexism, LGBTQ themes, or sports.
See it if you’re a fan of anyone involved as they all deliver, most notably the adaptation, staging, and the performances of Urie and Ruehl.
Don't see it if you don’t like drag queens, gay-centered drama, or the 1970s.
See it if you're a fan of the play or of those involved.
Don't see it if you dislike color-changing lightbulbs such as the Phillips Hue line. They feature prominently.
See it if you can get tickets. A superb, lighthearted, modern-but-not-modern production of a comedy that transports you to an evening of delight.
Don't see it if your only option is to wait on the standby line. It's great, but not exactly a "see it or you'll regret it" great.
See it if you'd like to see a first-rate Canadian company create an engrossing piece of true theatre.
Don't see it if you have no appreciation for inventive theatricality or the patience to sit through a full-length straight play.
See it if you want to see Bette Midler, or Donna Murphy, as both are phenomenal. The entire company are phenomenal. A first-rate revival.
Don't see it if you aren't in the mood for a big, brassy, classic musical.
See it if you want to see four brilliant performances in an edgy, engrossing play.
Don't see it if you haven't at least read a synopsis of A Doll's House. You'll appreciate it so much more if you're familiar with the original play.
See it if You are a fan of the book or the movie, and if you're looking for light, escapist entertainment.
Don't see it if You're looking for anything thought-provoking or more than mere entertainment.