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Playwright Richard Nelson shows how a thoughtful script and superb actors can make for an hour of online drama that is touching, funny, and deeply satisfying in 'What Do We Need to Talk Abou…
Get comfortable, turn off the lights, use headphones and give the screen the same attention you would 'the real thing.'
After you've finished streaming some favorite musicals or plays from the comfort of your home, consider these ways of supporting out-of-work actors and theaters that have been forced to clos…
This Bob Dylan jukebox musical is an interesting experiment in historical mood-setting, but it suffers from too many characters and plot lines.
This spring on and Off Broadway, the best shows are revivals and memory plays, presenting a window into the past—and maybe also the future.
Despite vibrant acting and intimate scenes, the narrative threads sag in the second half of this coming-of-age drama.
Ruth Negga's must-see turn as Hamlet is so fresh, capturing an essential quality of the melancholy Dane that too many others have lacked.
Rose Byrne and Bobby Cannavale face off in a modern rewrite of the Greek tragedy at BAM.
Although it takes place during World War II, the racism at the heart of this revival feels very relevant today.
Heroes peered into the murk and found the white gaze staring back at us.
15 ways to get seats for $40 or less to opera, dance, theatre, music, and more.
Despite the talent of Laura Linney, this inert monologue drags.
An uprising that starts in a small Massachusetts town takes over the country in Richard Maxwell's 'Queens Row.'
Based on John Carney's '80s-set film from 2016, 'Sing Street' makes a leaden, uninspired Off Broadway debut.
'The Thin Place' is a welcome appearance of Hnath the creepy fabulist, the haunted magician who revels in the uncanny and liminal.
An obscure German drama about guilt and mob mentality is the latest play to take on the test of filling the Armory's massive space.
Stephen Adly Guirgis new work is messy, crude and puts the characters through hell – in all the best ways.
Diablo Cody weaves the songs of Alanis Morissette's 1990s megahit into jukebox musical that tries to harness the power of its source material.
Just try to leave the theater with dry eyes.
Kristin Chenoweth’s combination of sensuality and chastity is in full force.
Adrienne Warren, playing Tina Turner, is deserving of applause, but the show around her borders on sacrilege of a living goddess.
An amalgam of dance, concert and TED Talk, the sweet, quirky piece comes across as David Byrne’s literal brainchild.
Mary-Louise Parker plays a solitary Yale fiction professor who develops a relationship with a first year student. But it doesn't lead where you might think.
For all its wit, structural sophistication, and still-resonant political punch, 'Soft Power' is probably still too weird and freethinking to convert the masses.
A story of one man's toxic masculinity and the humiliating wake-up call he needed.
At times it's overwritten, easily distracted and a bit glib, but for what he manages to do, Jeremy O. Harris deserves a standing ovation.
Despite the fact that it keeps you guessing as to what s real or not, this play fails to achieve any dramatic intrigue.
Tears spring to eyes, pauses drag too long, recalling a limp episode of couples therapy.
From the Broadway run of Jeremy O. Harris’ 'Slave Play' to a musical set to Alanis Morissette songs, here's what you should be getting tickets for this fall.
This jukebox musical's title may imply speed and drama, but that's exactly what's lacking in 'Bat Out of Hell.'