The second act of Clybourne Park fast-forwards 50 years with neighborhood demographics radically shifted and the first family of gentrifying whites about to move into what is now a predominantly black community. Times have changed, but what about the no-holds-barred conversation about race and the politics of community?
Clybourne Park led Top 10 lists from The New Yorker to The Washington Post. New York Times critic Ben Brantley called it “the year’s slyest and bravest political comedy.”
“Articulates brilliantly, wittily and painfully our inability to talk about race” -The San Francisco Chronicle