Already closed | 2h 20m | East Village

Taming of the Shrew (Wild Project)

From 3 member  reviews
Members say: Great staging, Great acting, Entertaining, Well spoken, Edgy

About the show

The Wild Project and The Queen’s Company present an all-female mounting of Shakespeare's most controversial comedy. More…

A fiery ferocious female meets her match in a charming tempestuous man (played by a woman), while her (literal) blow-up doll sister’s pack of suitors vie for her vinyl hand. How will their marriages survive when obedience is the price of love?

2h 20m | Already closed | The Wild Project (East Village)

Member Reviews (3)


Great staging, Great acting, Entertaining, Well spoken, Edgy
Avg Score

Must see, Great acting, Great staging, Best petruchio ever, Well spoken

See it if you like your Shakespeare well spoken by women finding the essence of SHREW with humor & good grace & fab performance of Elizabeth Preston

Don't see it if you don't like Shakespeare or a different perspective on what seems to be "the" traditional staging

Absorbing, Cliched, Entertaining, Great acting, Great staging

See it if If you appreciate and can follow Shakespeare

Don't see it if If you are easily confused by Shakespearean language

Entertaining, Edgy, Great staging


Don't see it if Closed minded

April 19th, 2016
"If you appreciate Shakespeare when done properly, you will absolutely love this production. It’s clear that Patterson understands the mechanics of Shakespeare’s language, and has pieced together an ensemble that delivers…If you’re as thirsty as I was for a refreshing, fun, and genuinely entertai...
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April 27th, 2016
"The all-female cast play all the roles convincingly and delightfully...The play also provides an incredibly novel, head-scratching, and admittedly quite amusing wrinkle: Bianca ('the pretty one') is played by a blow-up sex doll...Small, independent company Shakespeare, when done well, as it is ...
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April 21st, 2016
"The Queen’s Company tackles Shakespeare's comedy by infusing their take with a campy feel and a more feminist, redemptive ending...Mostly, the construct of women playing men works...Sometimes, though, when the traditional dialogue is spoken, the crispness of the language is lost in slipped words...
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