In a smart if sometimes shaggy monologue that ponders a divided nation, Mr. Quinn worries about more than the occupant of the White House.
NYT > Theater
Amy Staats’s tale of the rowdy rise (and fall and rise and fall) of the rock band lets women loose in the glam metal boys’ club.
Jill Valentine was head guardian for the musical, which closed Sunday, for almost four years, making sure the child actors were fed, watered and rested.
Calvin Trillin has turned his heartbroken memoir into a stage play that reincarnates his beloved wife and muse.
Ms. Washington said on “The Tonight Show” on Monday that the Netflix version will “kind of be this movie-play hybrid event.”
MCC Theater, an influential but itinerant Off Broadway nonprofit, has finally found a home.
Andrew Barth Feldman, a high school junior on Long Island, is an ardent theater fan who has been acting since he was 8. Now he’ll be leading the cast in his favorite show.
K. Lorrel Manning takes on racism, homophobia, sexism, police violence and immigration in nine short plays.
A British production of “To Kill A Mockingbird” has been canceled after the producer Scott Rudin asserted his stage rights to the book.
Best known for the 1960s sitcom “The Mothers-in-Law,” she also had memorable turns in Broadway musicals and rode the nightclub circuit for years.
On Friday, as the beloved store’s shelves approached emptiness before it relocates, it brought in the playwrights Annie Baker and Amy Herzog for a reading.
The Paris-based company Théâtre de la Ville brings a blend of five Ionesco plays to the Brooklyn Academy of Music.
A new theatrical work by Christophe Honoré and an adaptation of a book by Didier Eribon see prominent French gay artists reclaim their origins with striking honesty.
Negotiators try to role-play their way out of global conflict in this gripping play by Helen Banner. It doesn’t always make sense, but can still thrill.
Charly Evon Simpson’s quietly commanding play chronicles gynecological experimentation on American slave women in the antebellum South.
An art exhibition, a play and more events that will help you commemorate the civil rights leader.
Previews, openings and some last-chance picks.
The festival, presented by St. Louis Actors’ Studio, comprises three one-act plays by Mr. LaBute: “Great Negro Works of Art,” “The Fourth Reich” and “Unlikely Japan.”
Performers revisit their own fraught memories in recent productions, including one inspired by women who have accused the president of misconduct.
The conflict over accommodating a child’s allergy turned into a legal battle that highlights the isolation that people with food allergies often face.
Rare photographs that take you backstage and inside the audition rooms for the musical that celebrated “La Vie Boheme.”