Lindsay B. Davis

Lindsay B. Davis is a critic with Broadway Blog. This account has been auto-generated, and does not indicate that this person is an active member of 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)
Slave Play
East Village
Broadway Blog

“A bristling, genre-crashing new work tinged with soft porn...The scenes pack enough slave-era satirical shock and awe to drop your mouth agape and get your woke wheels turning...The work is too visceral to intellectualize. It is also incredibly funny...Harris asks us to listen to, feel for and empathize with all his characters while forcing us into sensory overload...The performances are bold, real, captivating and nuanced across the board, a true ensemble piece.” Full Review

Broadway Blog

“Profoundly moving and groundbreaking...The theme that may get the most buzz but is only one component of this incredibly layered production...A beautiful love story carried out by two completely dedicated actors...Despite the heavy subject matter and themes, Ali’s direction brings out humor, lightness, and relatable universality to the family dynamics...Simple, timeless, magical storytelling at its finest and a beautiful addition to the NY theater scene. It is what the world needs now.” Full Review

Broadway Blog

"Mike Birbiglia is a brilliant storyteller (and the first straight, white man in a while to make me laugh so hard I cried)...Brought me and the audience to places of laughter that made the Broadway house feel like a comedy coliseum. The response was so active, visceral, and unbelievably alive...Birbiglia’s vulnerability, impeccable comic timing and comfortable delivery (no matter who the target, it never sounds aggressive) are comedic and Broadway gold." Full Review

The Fight
Lower E Side
Broadway Blog

“Leaf’s full-length drama asks the question, 'What is feminism?' If this were really the central inquiry, which it is not, it may want to include more voices...Where there could be humor, there is instead a slightly predatory vibe. It is almost campy. When the big reveals come out in the final few scenes, they do not feel earned, in part because both Steinberg and Margolies become less appealing as the play progresses, and Schultz lacks the tenacity of a reporter driving at the truth.” Full Review