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Gerard Alessandrini s latest parody of Broadway shows deserves to run longer than some of the shows it spoofs.
This wasn t the most natural novel to turn into a musical, but the cast and music are top notch.
This exciting new musical takes the audience on an intoxicating journey to the Greek underworld.
This jukebox musical isn t perfect, but it s plenty entertaining, and LaChanze is fabulous in the lead role.
A talented cast and great production value make this musical fun for kids and adults alike.
Jason Sudeikis takes on the role that Robin Williams played so memorably in the film.
Athol Fugard’s beautiful play breaks your heart and then offers hope.
Shelagh Delaney’s heartfelt play gets the fine revival it deserves.
Cirque du Soleil s first Broadway show is strong on spectacle but weak on story and songs.
An excellent ensemble cast, led by Ed Harris, does justice to Sam Shepard’s great play.
The musical version of the movie is a big hit, with catchy songs and a charismatic leading man.
This stunning production features a number of deaf performers, with hearing actors providing their singing voices.
Harry Potter star Daniel Radcliffe shows off his singing and dancing chops in an all-around delightful production.
Having moved across the pond, Sister Act offers enough wisecracks and high-energy production numbers to satisfy most members of the theatrical congregation.
Mark Rylance turns in a towering performance in Ian Rickson’s terrific production of Jez Butterworth’s new play.
Charles Busch shows once again that he knows how to write terrific one-liners and uproarious scenes.
Eugene Ionesco s odd, brilliant 65-minute play turns language on its head and relationships inside out, rushing you quickly away from normalcy.
Linda Lavin gives a shining performance in Nicky Silver s latest blend of comedy and drama.
Although this production might be overdone, the cast gives these numbers the big, spirited singing they deserve.
Unlikeable characters spit vitriol at each other at a rapid pace, blasting through what could have been a better play.
This moving, nearly flawless musical adaptation of the film deserves an upgrade to a Broadway stage.
Director Michael Mayer has radically reconceived this 1965 musical so that it s now even odder.
Molly Smith Metzler’s new play teeters between far-fetched comedy and seriousness, doing neither particularly well.
George Bernard Shaw s second play entertains with quick-witted comedy and a mix of characters wrestling with desire.
Cynthia Nixon gives a fearless, heartfelt performance as a stage-four cancer patient.
Elizabeth Reaser and Norbert Leo Butz/ Ph: Joan Marcus
Tracie Bennett does an incredible job of transforming herself into Judy Garland, demons and all.
The new supper club 54 Below opens its doors with an evening of Patti LuPone .
Richard Maltby Jr. and David Shire s musical revue benefits from talented cast members who make their chemistry look easy.
The cast and director have done what they can, but there isn t much to work with in Theresa Rebeck s script.