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The powerful producer of “Hello, Dolly!” and “The Book of Mormon” regrets “the pain my behavior caused” and says others will directly run his shows.
Citing recent reports of abusive behavior, including by the powerful producer Scott Rudin, the actress said advocacy matters more than a lucrative role.
The play is about the effect of the Flint, Mich., water crisis on three generations of women.
The organization that runs the annual competition honoring theater work in Los Angeles imploded after it misidentified an Asian-American actor.
The 36-minute event, before a masked audience of 150 scattered across an auditorium with 1,700 seats, was the first such experiment since the coronavirus pandemic caused all 41 Broadway hous…
Before a masked, distanced and virus-tested audience of 150, the dancer Savion Glover and the actor Nathan Lane performed, celebrating theater and testing safety protocols a year after the p…
In an unprecedented move, a recording of the show will start streaming in October, while audiences can see it live (if theaters reopen) in December.
Mayor Bill de Blasio said that the city would create a vaccination site for theater workers to try to help Broadway shows reopen by the fall.
A dust-up in Dallas and a 2,500-person petition signal that many performers believe their representatives are keeping them from getting work.
The 1971 Melvin Van Peebles musical, about Black life in a low-income neighborhood, is a dream project for the director Kenny Leon.
Nearly 2,000 performers have petitioned Actors’ Equity for guidelines that will speed up a return to the stage.
The return of Shakespeare to Central Park is among the most visible signs that theaters, orchestras and opera companies aim to return to the stage — outdoors.
What has this year been like for the most voracious of culture vultures? A super fan in Chicago lets us into his life without the arts.
Chocolate fountains, Debbie Harry and an artist’s swan song cut short. We gathered scenes from the New York City cultural landscape in the last moments before lockdown.
Renée Fleming, Michelle Wolf, Kelsey Lu and the New York Philharmonic will perform in April for limited audiences.
An audio adaptation of the celebrated novel has no live actors and was a pandemic hit in London. In New York it will play to 50 people per show.
Check in with “Frozen,” “Come From Away,” “Moulin Rouge!” and “Harry Potter and the Cursed Child” in Offstage, our digital series about theater during the pandemic.
A creative team has not yet been set for the proposed show, which would be based on the 1983 novel that spawned the hit streaming series.
The state will allow plays, concerts and other performances to start again April 2 for audiences of up to 100 people indoors, or 200 outdoors.
No shows are playing, and no one knows when they will come back. Here are answers to six questions about a process even more idiosyncratic than usual.
Temperature-taking robots, scanning codes for contact tracing, and generous refund policies are helping shows like “Frozen,” “Come From Away” and “Hamilton” get back onstage.
Companies and venues that put work online are finding big, new and younger audiences — but little revenue.
Amid severe budget cuts and complaints about his leadership, Ethan McSweeny, who had run the American Shakespeare Center since 2018, will not return.
Jujamcyn, which operates five of the 41 Broadway houses, said that when theater returns it will use SeatGeek instead of Ticketmaster.
Organizers of the ceremony have firmed up dates for selecting favorites, but won’t commit to an event until plans for Broadway’s return are set.
It was a Broadway smash with big plans until 25 company members took ill and a shutdown put everybody out of work. Inside a tumultuous year, in the words of those who lived it.
Adapted by Tina Fey from her 2004 film, the musical played 834 performances. A national tour is expected to resume when theaters reopen.
With their field rocked by unprecedented challenges in 2020, these people and groups — some notable, some new — stepped into the breach.
How Jeremy O. Harris has turned his good fortune into grants, commissions and donations to other playwrights, and to libraries in need.