The Antelope Party
Ends Dec 04 2h 0m
The Antelope Party
81

The Antelope Party NYC Reviews and Tickets

81%
(4 Reviews)
Positive
75%
Mixed
25%
Negative
0%
Members say
Resonant, Absorbing, Great acting, Entertaining, Great writing

A comic drama about a group of adult My Little Pony fans wrestling with the importance of community. 

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Member Reviews (4)

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64
Entertaining, Indulgent, Fluffy, Banal, Ambitious

See it if If you want a different kind of show. Interesting show that goes downhill.

Don't see it if To cramped on stage. Show gets stupid after a while.

95
Resonant, Intense, Great writing, Great acting, Absorbing

See it if You enjoy psychological thrillers like The Thing and Animal Farm.

Don't see it if You are a member of the neighborhood watch. :) Read more

70
Resonant, Entertaining, Great writing, Great acting, Absorbing

See it if You want to see a play about community that starts off all colorful & fun and turns quickly into distrust and current politics.

Don't see it if You are expecting a play without conflict, darkness or an uneasy feeling about the world we all currently share.

95
Resonant, Must see, Absorbing

See it if you like a timely blend of comedy, politics and horror.

Don't see it if you are a MAGA. You might realize what a dupe you have been.

Critic Reviews (3)

The New York Times
November 17th, 2021

"Critic's Pick!...Chen shows an innate understanding of the intimacy of small spaces, and of how the clutter strewn about amounts to an intensely personal ecosystem. Here, Ben’s fuzzy neon pillows and “My Little Pony” throw blankets are paraphernalia that can be quickly hidden, should a judgmental outsider arrive."
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Time Out New York
November 10th, 2021

"A timely allegory of identity and belonging, Meyer’s story about a group of lonely outcasts reminds us that acceptance and community can indeed be magical—but sometimes magic can be dark."
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TheaterScene.net
November 14th, 2021

Meyer’s darkly comic script is ultimately terrifying, a nod to Orwell and a brilliantly satirical parable which is uncannily prescient in today’s political climate. Director Jess Chayes brings the best out of each of the actors, and finely shapes the delicate arc which begins with laughs and rainbows and descends into fear and suspicion.
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Good
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