A rowdy Irish revue from the Dubin-based troupe Thisispopbaby asks the world to make love, not war, and dance, dance, dance.
NYT > Theater
The new artistic director of the Perelman Center will be Bill Rauch, the theater director who currently leads the Oregon Shakespeare Festival.
Jamie Brewer stars in “Amy and the Orphans,” about three siblings who reunite after their father’s death, and the road trip that follows.
Words on the page are only a start when improvisers and actors collaborate at a monthly show at Upright Citizens Brigade called “Gravid Water.” And that’s just fine with a theater critic.
MCC Theater, where Mr. LaBute was playwright-in-residence, terminated the relationship and canceled his next play but declined to explain why.
It may not be typical theater, but this immersive show is pulse-pounding and intensely affecting.
A Morgan Library & Museum exhibition of the playwright’s letters and manuscripts showcases the hungers that drove and derailed him.
In this play directed by Thomas Ostermeier and starring Nina Hoss, a French philosopher ponders the move to the right in blue-collar France.
Mr. Buffett, who has a new Broadway show, “Escape to Margaritaville,” built a half-billion-dollar empire on his laid-back beach brand. But he’s all business now.
After years of self-imposed exile, the glam rocker returns to the limelight on Broadway, and with a new memoir chronicling a saucy slice of Downtown New York.
The production, created by Richard Curtis and John Doyle, will feature new songs by the composer and some of his most well-known.
This flawed and devastating play argues that in remaining ignorant of our history, we risk remaining mired in its violence.
Ms. Jacobs, of “Community” fame, talks about the adrenaline rush of “Kings” at the Public, the gift of empathy and her own #MeToo moments.
Laura Benanti, the cabaret performer and Broadway star, keeps a low profile in her Harlem neighborhood.
The unifying voice of the Obama years digs in for a fractious new era and a second child.
Previews, openings and some last-chance picks.
A coal miner’s son, he had a long theater, film and TV career, but he was best known as the rebellious antihero in John Osborne’s “Look Back in Anger.”
A primer of the books and films to get you ready for the Broadway opening of “Harry Potter and the Cursed Child, Parts One and Two.”
The mood is downbeat in two plays by the Swedish playwright Lars Noren currently on stage in Paris.
The production of “Harry Clarke,” a one-man show starring Billy Crudup, is the latest step in the audiobook maker’s investment in contemporary theater.
The Off Broadway theater will present works by Craig Lucas and Halley Feiffer, as well as the first major New York showings for Larissa FastHorse and Tori Sampson.
“We’ve stopped having the idea that theater is essentially a literary form,” said Chris Goode, who adapted “Jubilee” from Derek Jarman’s film.
Tom Hanks will be making his Los Angeles stage debut, trying his hand as the comedic Falstaff in “Henry IV” alongside his wife, Rita Wilson.
Ms. Maxwell, who has died at 61, transmitted an uncommon intelligence and love of craft found only in great theater performers.
Ms. Maxwell, a longtime favorite of critics, earned five Tony Award nominations in seven years, including two in one season.