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This is a strong and stimulating rendering of Arthur Miller’s stunning drama.
Garry Hynes stages the Shakespearean melodrama with fresh inspiration and freedom.
Jonathan Cake and Kate Burton shine at the center of this stirring production.
Shakespeare in Central Park opens with a fresh, witty production with an African American cast.
The three plays in Sean O’Casey’s trilogy take place during a period of violence and unrest in Ireland.
This is an illuminating show on a serious theme, entertaining until its solemn end.
Sebastian Barry is a mesmerizing writer, but audiences may find this play unsatisfying in the end.
Every time you see Beckett’s work can be a new experience, and this production is no exception.
Renée Taylor’s tells tales of a life in show business in her one-woman show.
This production preserves the show s original wonders while playing wonderfully for a new generation of theatergoers.
Michael Urie leads a terrific cast in a very funny production.
By taking A Bronx Tale to the next level, some of its original charm has been left behind.
Nathan Lane leads a talented ensemble in a frantic 1927 newsroom.
David Kaufman s book captures the life of a Broadway star who worked tirelessly throughout her career.
Gregory Doran stays true to the text in staging Shakespeare s four king plays.
Scott Ellis production is an excellent, enjoyable revival of a 60s musical.
Forest Whitaker takes on Eugene O’Neill’s challenging one-act play.
With some modern touches, the redolence of Chekov’s classic play wafts through the air.
Maurice Hines tells stories from his life onstage and off, and shows that he can still move.
Bartlett Sher turns in an evocative production without using stars.
Andrew Lloyd Webber turns a hit movie into a hit rock musical, starring kids.
Seventeen men find themselves in a tension-filled room in Arthur Miller s memorable 1964 play.
James Earl Jones and Cicely Tyson are still at the top of their game.
Derek Jacobi turns out a Lear who is both monstrous and humanly fragile in a production saddled up close to the audience.
Sister Act may not be a work of art, but it is a lot of heaven-sent revelry.
The life-sized puppetry is the biggest highlight of this multiple Tony winner.
Those who saw Trevor Nunn's first round of production, with a different cast, might find this second go-round a bit lacking in chemistry.
Those who saw Trevor Nunn s first round of production, with a different cast, might find this second go-round a bit lacking in chemistry.
A patchwork of solutions has failed to fix this expensive disaster.
There is a united ensemble feel to every element in this highly commendable production of one of Shakespeare’s neglected works.
Charlotte Moore has gathered together an ensemble that seems more like a real family rather than one created for the stage.