"Equivocation and Free Choice in _Macbeth_"
If you are interested in hearing more about equivocation in _Macbeth_, you may want to read this short essay.
More Essays on _Macbeth_
This website has quite a few links to essays of various topics on _Macbeth_.
With world enough and time, you might visit "Angels and Ministers of Grace: Theatrical Superstitions through the Ages" by Krsitin McDermott.
It places superstitions about productions of Macbeth in a larger theatrical context. Make of its slightly mystical conclusion what you will.
Use the comments to discuss your reaction to the production. Possible starting points:
What effects did the the all-male cast have?
What are the effects of having the Duke be so tentative, so bumbling? (This is not a standard reading of him).
What of Isabella, including the ending?
Angelo was almost laconic (also, unfortunately, too soft-spoken, as was Isabella at times). What seemed to be suggested by his tone and pacing?
What stage business (actions/interactions) surprised you, or were particularly effective or not?
What effects did the long, spare stage have? The music? The dancing?