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She's still got it.
The late Broadway musical legend's upcoming “Here We Are” is the biggest mystery of the theater season.
Like a doomed teen in Amity.
Delightful and delicious? No — it’s DeLorean. Doesn't have much going for it in the way of tuneful songs, show-stopping dances or enthralling storytelling. But it does have a star vehic…
The Great White Way could certainly use a hit.
The poster of the new play “The Cottage,” which opened Monday night on Broadway, instantly suggests a severe identity crisis. With exaggerated, colorful cartoons of its starry cast poppi…
Call it Studio 53. For the Imelda Marcos bio-musical “Here Lies Love,” which opened Thursday night a block away from the nightclub-turned-venue Studio 54, the Broadway Theatre has been…
The Tony Award-winner would replace "Camelot" at Lincoln Center's Vivian Beaumont Theater.
Wanted to be a part of it, couldn't make it here.
"Oh, the gifts he left us!” said actor Harvey Fierstein.
It's a totally "Toxic" night at the theater.
On Sunday night, the 76th Annual Tony Awards was performed without a script due to the ongoing writers strike and was staged far, far away from its usual Midtown venue of Radio City Music Ha…
The “Killing Eve” star dramatically left the stage several minutes into the matinee of her one-woman play, “Prima Facie,” after struggling to breathe.
Many scenes in the play are creepy or camp, but hardly terrifying.
Princess Leia gyrates alongside a remote-controlled R2D2 — its red-and-blue light blinking in ecstasy.
An emergency meeting of the Tony Awards Management Committee took place Monday morning to decide what to do with the Broadway ceremony after the Writers Guild denied them a waiver last week.
The highly unusual move has tongues wagging along the Great White Way.
“The Tonys are hanging on by fingernails,” said a source familiar with the turmoil. “It’s a mess.”
The 76-year-old ceremony honoring Broadway is, like most of this season, looking smaller than usual.
The final musical of the Broadway season, I’m sorry to say, is not a victory for the home team.
Recalling the past, via an afternoon on a sun-bathed, screened-in porch with two fabulous actresses.
Start spreading the news.
Sean Hayes takes on the role of Oscar Levant, the virtuoso piano player, in this mostly unsatisfying dramedy.
Witness the emergence of an extraordinary new stage talent.
The happily hyperactive comedy provides missteps and mayhem.
The situation has gone from “Bad” to worse.
It's over now, the music of the night.
More characters come out of the closet — or get high — in this zany spin on the tragedy than violently perish.
The Southern comfort show is filled with winning jokes and puns.
After a relatively boring beginning, expect moment after moment of theatrical magic.
While some of his scenes lack intensity, Groban's as well-sung a Sweeney as you'll find.