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Latest Reviews for A Doll's House, Part 2

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Women Stilf Fight for Equality

The acting, especially by Laurie Metcalf, is riveting. For those who want to see a modern interpretation of an age-old issue, this play is for you. The sophisticated New York audience seemed aware of Ibsen’s work first presented in Copenhagen in 1879, but the laughter at every expletive was as out of character as those uttering them as the play devolved into an on-stage attack and scatological name-calling. Nevertheless, there are some very funny lines bordering on irony regarding freedom from the binds of marriage and motherhood to find oneself both creatively and sexually.

Written on April, 28th 2017