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With box office revenues, subscriptions and donations all down since the pandemic, the theater said it would pause production on one of its three stages, the Mark Taper Forum.
After competing ideas and a cease-and-desist order, “Invincible — The Musical” arrives onstage. Just don’t call it a jukebox musical.
The Los Angeles Philharmonic and Deaf West Theater are working on an innovative production conceived for both hearing and deaf operagoers.
Navigating the pandemic and a shift in leadership, the Center Theater Group is trying to get back its old audience, and find a new one, while rethinking its mission and programming.
Since the pandemic, San Francisco has embraced work-from-home policies. Now venues and concert halls are wondering if weeknight audiences are thing of the past.
Created by blacklisted actors during the Red Scare, Will Geer’s Theatricum Botanicum, a picturesque outdoor theater, is drawing audiences in the pandemic.
The long-running revival, which is celebrating its 25th anniversary, hopes the tourists it has long relied on return in big numbers.
Awards and autographs, costumes and wigs have recently been sold at auction. Even the glamorous red gown from “Hello, Dolly!” found a home.
Gov. Gavin Newsom and fellow Democrats responded to strong lobbying from small nonprofit theaters to support their reopening.
A state law threatens to drive up labor costs for the city’s hand-to-mouth small theater scene as it tries to emerge from the pandemic.
The stakes could not be higher as the Las Vegas Strip tries to emerge from the shadow of the pandemic, and the first crop of shows faces a challenging reality: It is hard to open shows witho…
The first shows to reopen face a challenge: It is hard to draw audiences without tourists, but hard to draw tourists without shows.
The production company canceled a 40-city tour scheduled to mark the 50th anniversary of the civil rights leader’s death.
Karen Cohn, the president of the board, led a contingent of 13 board members in resigning.
“Ann,” a solo show written by and starring Holland Taylor, is part of a resurgence of interest in Ann W. Richards, the former governor of Texas.
Inmates act out their anger and fear on stage in the only two prison arts programs left in California, where most such programs have disappeared in budget cuts.