In this latter-day variation on Arthur Miller’s “The Crucible,” the young British dramatist Chris Urch creates a portrait of gay love under siege.
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In an adaptation for a theater in Sheffield, England, the tiger at the center of Yann Martel’s best-selling book comes startlingly to life.
The young, gay, black creator of the musical “A Strange Loop” talks about his process, Liz Phair, soap operas and just about everything else.
The Saturday night outage prompted 26 shows to cancel performances, and led to a $3.5 million drop in the industry’s weekly grosses.
Michael Gordon and Deborah Artman’s unsettling chamber opera, directed by Daniel Fish, unfolds with the scraping sounds of a horror film.
Luis Alfaro, whose latest play is an adaptation of “Medea,” appreciates such “primal” points of origin: “They get to the essence: why we hurt each other, this inability to forgive.”
It took decades for the full Rodgers and Hammerstein score to be available. But even abbreviated, the show helped build a whole new audience for Broadway music.
How did a lush throwback like “People Will Say We’re in Love” become the lean, sexy, countrified number being sung today? Follow along as we break it down.
This play, a response to the rise in the deaths of journalists, is a reminder that imprisonment can happen to anyone.
A new level of kawaii with a Japanese pop group, a triple-threat art option at Bard College and a Riley Stearns movie that takes on karate and fear.
The 2019-2020 slate includes performance pieces that deal with blackface, environmental destruction and colonialism.
This play by Zayd Dohrn, about a victim of a horrific crime who grows up to be a dollmaker, is a dark comedy — with a touch of horror.
From poetic and political imagery in the Bronx to dancers swimming and playing tennis onstage at Lincoln Center, here’s a guide to some of what’s on offer around the city.
Sure, it’s a tragedy, but along the way this Classical Theater of Harlem production is a riot of music and dance, with a Dionysus worthy of Jimi Hendrix.
Leslie Koch, who led Governors Island, will go to the Perelman Center, the final piece of the plan to revive the Lower Manhattan site.
Previews, openings and some last-chance picks.
The City Center revival of this satire on the haves and have-nots features book and lyrics by María Irene Fornés and a score by Al Carmines.
After a buzzed-about Off Broadway run, Jeremy O. Harris’s provocative exploration of race relations and sexuality will open at the Golden Theater.
“Tree” and “Invisible Cities,” two blockbuster works, lack the impact of the festival’s more intimate experiences.
The production will include Isaac Powell of “Once on This Island” and the New York City Ballet star Amar Ramasar.
Prototype: Opera/Theater/Now will include the one-act “Ellen West” among six works in its January season.
The comic hasn’t adjusted his material for the setting: he’s still defending wealthy, famous peers and joking about transgender targets.
They are the smiling (and suspiciously attractive) people at product launches. Is the job fulfilling? Not really. But it pays well.
Mr. Torn won an Emmy for “The Larry Sanders Show” and acclaim for his theater work. But he was dogged by his reputation as a troublemaker.
A by-the-numbers jukebox musical weighs the evidence for and against the groundbreaking ’50s disc jockey Alan Freed.