The epicenter of New York’s AIDS epidemic, St. Vincent’s (1849-2010) is the subject of a memorial service that’s also a play.
NYT > Theater
His eyesight failing but schedule still packed, the 94-year-old stage director reflects on a globe-spanning career that includes a New York premiere this week.
A scholar in England suspected annotations in a First Folio at the Free Library of Philadelphia were John Milton’s, so he connected the dots with someone who had studied the work for a decade.
The long-awaited spectacle that relaunched the Théâtre du Châtelet was cheerful, but disappointing.
Risky? For sure. Triggering? Possibly. A must-see? Audiences are about to decide.
Our list of coming performances includes the topical, the true, the trippy and the timeless.
In the new musical “Jagged Little Pill,” Alanis Morissette’s song about romantic betrayal has become a showstopper.
Bob Stevens’s fond look at a life-changing night for the young Beatles should satisfy more than die-hard fans.
Works by Lauren Gunderson, Lauren Yee and Larissa FastHorse see multiple productions, while “Bright Star” proves a popular musical.
In Elizabeth Streb and Anne Bogart’s “Falling & Loving,” dancers and actors share the stage with the Guck Machine, which emits a waterfall of food andother objects.
The actor, singer and former “Dear Evan Hansen” star discovers that Ryan Murphy, Richard Linklater and Stephen Sondheim are speaking the language he wants to hear.
Previews, openings and some last-chance picks.
By definition, live theater vanishes in the moment; Ms. Corwin pushed to have shows videotaped and deposited in a library collection, which she ran for decades.
Laurence Fishburne and Sam Rockwell will star as the junk store hustlers in the revival of the 1975 play.
When Theresa Rebeck first saw her Brooklyn brownstone, it was falling apart. She took it as a challenge.
Jaclyn Backhaus’s slapdash comedy, at Playwright’s Horizons, travels through time to coax oppressed spouses out of their powerful husband’s shadows.
Washington Square Park has certainly seen its share of eccentrics. But a parade of fur-clad, claw-footed Frenchmen turned a head or two.
She was also a familiar face on television and raised millions of dollars to help women in entertainment deal with health problems.
This one-mentalist show, in which Mr. Brown peers into the minds of his audience, offers exhilaration and comfort to New York City’s head cases.
A French stage adaptation of the John Cassavetes film misses the #MeToo moment.