Lincoln Center presents this new drama, a contemporary queer love story, which explores gender, intimacy, and the dangers of revealing yourself to the person you love. More…
Theo and Cecily want to be honest about their sexual histories, but what happens when telling the truth jeopardizes everything?
See it if You’re interested In sexuality in the 21st century. It’s only about an hour and funny frequently.
Don't see it if You are priggush and don’t appreciate provocative themes.
See it if you want to see a frank discussion of contemporary relationships in a simple straightforward format.
Don't see it if you are bothered by frank sexual discussions or need a standard play structure,
See it if you're interested in seeing a very healthy conversation between partners modeled on stage in a way rarely or never before seen in media.
Don't see it if you're looking for an action-packed theatrical experience that's plot-driven.
See it if you are curious about how a couple—lesbian & trans male—might work their way through the confusions of a new kind of love.
Don't see it if you are looking for a fully developed play.
See it if You want to hear some interesting anecdotes concerning the lives of a lesbian and a trans man.
Don't see it if You're looking for a lot of pizzazz or you're disinterested in the sex lives of gender queer people.
See it if you want to see a truly contemporary queer story told creatively and poetically (though not Shakespearean).
Don't see it if you don't like non-traditional stories, storylines, and if you want a full length and fully developed play.
See it if You'd like an interesting exercise involving the way we talk about what we feel, and you are OK with an writing exercise posing as a play.
Don't see it if It is a problem for you that likely you will not buy this pat and unlikely set of circumstances, and could miss an important identity issue.
See it if you want to listen in on two people working through their sex issues. The conversation is thought provoking if not completely engrossing.
Don't see it if you like a traditional format. Although the talking straight out for half the play makes you wonder it also makes you wander from play.
See it if 2 people explore gender roles, identity, sexual longings in contemp love story. No plot, but memories, musing, grappling, hurt hearts.
Don't see it if Want polished play. This feels very unfinished, like note taking in a sexuality class. VERY frank/graphic, not 4 everyone. Uncomfortable.
See it if you appreciate two great acting performances and a relevant exploration of sexual experiences and reaction to a partner transitioning.
Don't see it if you don't like shows that are mostly delivered as monologues (although they converge later in the show). It's an important, but niche story.
See it if You want to see a play of mainly monologues of two people describing their sexuality from ages three to adulthood.
Don't see it if You want a good story and actors who speak loud enough for you to hear.
See it if You like candid, forthright dialogue with frank stories of sexuality.
Don't see it if Two people telling stories and having a conversation, often hard to hear, will put you off.
See it if you're interested in 60 minutes of talk about tween sex lives (or the lack thereof) & the need to be loved. Bonus points for tween LGBTQs.
Don't see it if Depending on how far removed you are from the age of the 2 characters, it may be a challenge to care.
See it if you are interested in gender fluidity and if you don't mind a play much of which consists of alternating monologues
Don't see it if you like a traditional play where the actors have a dialogue throughout the play
See it if you want to hear actors talk about the awakening of their sexuality from childhood to adulthood.
Don't see it if you want to see a fully developed play with actors who speak audibly.
See it if After confessing youthful sexual failures, can two lesbians find legitimization when one is transgender?Marianne Rendon is an actor to watch
Don't see it if Actor's gender identity causes confusion to plot intention. Playwright doesn't give audience enough credit on its insight.Talk, but no ideas
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