Romeo and Juliet
Commonwealth Shakespeare, Boston
by William Shakespeare
directed by Allegra Libonati
set Julia Noulin-Merat, lights Jamie Roderick, costumes Neil Fortin,

Sounds David Remedios, Fights Angie Jepson 
Romeo               John Zdrojeski*
Juliet                  Gracyn Mix*
Mercutio            Kario Marcel
Tybalt                 Kai Tshikosi
Lord Capulet      Fred Sullivan Jr*
Lady Capulet      Celeste Oliva*
Benvolio             Brandon Green*
Nurse                  Ramona Lisa Alexander*
Friar Laurence   Equiano Mosieri*
Lord Montague  Mark Soucy
Lady Montague  Chris Everett

By Andy Propst • Jan 30, 2012 • New York. TheaterMania
extends during the show -- intimately staged in a hospital-like hallway (scenic design by Julia Noulin-Merat) wit audiences sitting in two rows on either side. At times, the performers address the audiences directly and  conversationally, almost to the point of being one-on-one. At other times, the actors simply perch on the low dividing walls that help protect theatergoers from the blood and 

New York Theater
These Seven Sicknesses Review: Sophocles As A Party
January 29, 2012  Jonathan Mandell
...a marathon evening that shouldn’t work, but does, wonderfully...

These Seven Reasons... To Go See These Seven Sicknesses
Bess Rowen. Posted: 01/30/2012
...Every time I enter the stage at The Flea's White Street space, I am always surprised. They manage to transform and utilize the same room in a radically different way, always keeping in mind the needs of the particular show. Designer Julia Noulin-Merat's current offering is a traverse stage adorned with hospital paraphernalia and staff. The crisp, white nurses uniforms are in stark contrast to the well-worn in names and bodies of the familiar characters 
on stage. Loren Shaw's costumes provide both a thru line between the stories as well as particular moments that stand out as particularly unusual... The Flea Theater's These Seven Sicknesses is a night at the theater that leaves the viewer with a rich tapestry of experiences, on both sides of the theatrical frame. I will say that, though there are very funny moments, please be aware that you will 
be watching bloody and violent tragedies. But if you are interested in Sophocles, long plays, and/or ambitious theatrical projects, then you should go see this production.