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The Village Halloween Parade is back. Haunted houses have reopened. And we’ve rounded up movies that are not-so scary or are downright horrifying.
Movies, podcasts, cemetery walks and more: Our guide to enjoying a socially distant fright fest.
Writers, directors and other creators share recommendations for how to spend the scariest night of the year.
Mr. Simon was a prolific chronicler of New York City life. Here’s a look at reviews of “Barefoot in the Park,” “The Odd Couple,” “Brighton Beach Memoirs” and other plays and ad…
The designer Paula Scher talks about her artwork for a revival of the Thornton Wilder play at the Pasadena Playhouse.
What worked — and didn’t — for Disney’s coming Broadway show.
New plays are portraying and exploring opioid addiction, using the theater industry’s response to the AIDS epidemic as a model.
From “The Three Musketeers” to “Macbeth,” here’s our guide to summer theater that won’t cost you a dime.
A peek backstage at the play “Cost of Living” shows how two performers prepare physically for their roles.
These writers and performers are using the warmer months to take some risks, test themselves and expand their talents onstage.
A new play and a coming film are joining the various projects that have reconsidered the class dynamics of the Olympics figure skating controversy from 1994.
Bette Midler didn’t sing, but talked (and talked). Russians partied in the aisles. And Ben Platt’s heartfelt speech was one of the most inspiring moments.
How hyperspecific material makes local residents laugh on the national tour of “Hedwig and the Angry Inch.”
The critically acclaimed musical about an Egyptian band in a small Israeli town will start performances in the fall.
Five Tony nominees performed songs from their shows as part of our Tonys In Performance concert.
Does anyone still wear a hat? For designers on Broadway this season, the answer was yes, actually, they do.
Josh Groban, Lynn Nottage, Ben Platt and others talk about how it feels to be nominated.
The complete list of shows, actors, designers and others.
The director of “Bandstand” had to introduce changes — then let go.
From lotteries to apps, there are several easy ways to score inexpensive tickets to a show. Even one about a certain former Treasury secretary.
How a set designer conceived an evolving, revolving new look for “The Hairy Ape.”
The sound designer Ben Williams talks about the sonic elements that inspired his work on the play “The Terrifying,” at the Abrons Arts Center.
Check out the theater, dance and museum deals we found for snow-drenched tourists and families with cabin fever.
From the disco-era — “Rachael Lily Rosenbloom and Don’t You Ever Forget It!” — is getting a new turn in the spotlight at Feinstein’s/54 Below.
Visiting New York and crunched for time? Each of these shows will take an hour of your time, more or less.
For the New Group’s production of “Evening at the Talk House,” Monique Carboni designed original posters for 30 fictional shows that line the walls of a bar.
Theater companies are resurrecting gay history by taking the axiom “you had to be there” literally in new immersive shows.
Sean Higgins, the designer of artwork for the play “Barbecue,” is a vegetarian who knows how to make a meaty poster.
How a photo shoot for a theater poster promoting the drama “Baby Screams Miracle” became an emotionally raw experience.
Three writers talk about representing gun violence onstage and their own experiences with firearms.
This August Wilson show takes place in 1977 in the city’s Hill District. Among the highlights: Pirates memorabilia, Iron City beer and classic cars.