Writing has been an essential part of Charlotte's artistic path. She's a proud reviewer at Theatre Is Easy, continues to develop her own plays and write short-form fiction and non-fiction.
REVIEW: The Tooth-Puller
In this newest piece by The Department of Fools, eight commedia masters weave together song, dance, comedy, and phalluses of all sizes!
A skilled ensemble meets all your circus needs in a fun and enchanting new piece.
REVIEW: J&K 1965
A highly interactive site-specific hunt for heroin in a 1965 Needle Park.
REVIEW: A Simple Art
In the investigation of a real-life cold-blooded murder, the New York Neo-Futurists uncover the blurry line between fact and fiction.
REVIEW: The Other Plays
A riveting collection of plays and monologues that explore what it means to be seen as an "other."
An influential ad executive is determined to resist the invisibility that comes with being fifty and female.
REVIEW: Visionary Voices
A presentation of three plays by women: Trifles and The People by Susan Glaspell and Exit: An Illusion by Marita Bonner.
REVIEW: How To Sell Your Gang Rape Baby**For Parts
A scarily offensive play in which a gang rape creates a great business venture for two women who are out of options.
REVIEW: A History of Servitude
A wild, highly inappropriate journey through time, as told by a commedia group of Fools— masters and servants alike.
REVIEW: Street Children
A vogue-tastic window into the 1980s on the Hudson Piers.
A Euro-hit two-hander about grief, closure, and moving on.
REVIEW: Hedda Gabler
A streamlined and technically powerful production of the Ibsen classic.
A crowd-pleasing play tells the story of a love triangle set in late 1960s Kansas.
REVIEW: Miss @ Fringe Fest
A suspenseful drama about trauma, loss, and revenge.
REVIEW: Liars and Lovers @ Fringe Fest
A tale of revenge between two "best friends."
REVIEW: The Extraordinary Fall of the Four-Legged Woman @ Fringe Fest
An a cappella musical about the true story of a four-legged sideshow attraction and her fear of giving in to true love.
REVIEW: Is That Danny DeVito?
A millennial version of Samuel Beckett’s Waiting for Godot that weaves in great laughs and lots of tender moments.