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Culture is part of the lifeblood of New York — a magnet for visitors and residents alike that will play a key role if the city is to remain vital. There are signs of hope everywhere, as va…
The arts scene, from Broadway and nightclubs to museums and concert halls, is coming back to life after the pandemic shutdown. Getting it right will be vital to the city’s comeback.
The Times’s theater reporter tracked drama students who emerged from a well-regarded North Carolina conservatory into a world with performance on pause.
In an unusual joint venture, the two acclaimed documentary plays will alternate performances at the Lyceum Theater this fall.
Making a life in the arts was always going to be hard. But not like this. Over 16 months of pandemic and social unrest, the Class of 2020 would watch almost all stage actors lose their jobs …
How one North Carolina class of 2020 made it through the launch that wasn’t — hurting, hustling and dreaming.
Starting in August, the drama school plans to eliminate tuition for returning and future students, removing a barrier to entry for low-income students and those worried about debt.
Broadway took its first steps back with the return of Bruce Springsteen’s show, and no one is happier than Jim Barry, an usher at the St. James Theater for 20 years.
The megahit had five separate productions around the nation, and with each applying for $10 million in pandemic relief to help get back onstage, the tally could reach $50 million.
Reducio! The play, which had been performed in two parts, will be condensed and restaged in one part when it returns this fall.
The latest entrant is “Chicken & Biscuits,” which ran for two weeks at Queens Theater before the pandemic forced it to close.
Kate Horton will become executive producer of the show, which stars Hugh Jackman and Sutton Foster. It is scheduled to begin performances on Dec. 20.
The Asian American Performers Action Coalition is hoping for a season of change when theaters reopen.
Under the agreement that will pave the way to reopening the shows, touring company members will be required to be fully vaccinated.
The production also has a new management team to replace Scott Rudin, who stepped aside after allegations of abusive behavior.
As the theater world begins to rebuild, we explore early signs of New York City’s renewed cultural life in the latest episode of “Offstage.”
“Paradise Square,” a comeback bid by a scandal-scarred producer, is the first previously unscheduled musical to announce its Broadway opening since the pandemic began.
The century-old Drama Book Shop in Manhattan struggled for years. Then “Hamilton” happened.
As the theater world begins to rebuild after a long shutdown, we explore early signs of New York City’s renewed cultural life in the latest episode of “Offstage.”
The acclaimed drama by Antoinette Chinonye Nwandu is planning to start performances nearly a month before the big musicals begin.
Most of the prizes will be announced on the Paramount+ streaming service, followed by a starry concert celebrating Broadway on CBS television.
This Tony Award-winning musical has chosen the earliest reopening date of any thus far: The curtain is to go up on Sept. 2.
The quirky bookstore, which sells scripts and other theater-related work, was acquired by a team of “Hamilton” alumni after years of struggle.
With 23 shows setting Broadway reopening dates, audiences can expect full crowds, masks and flexible ticketing policies. But not lower prices.
Even as New York City begins to reopen this summer, Broadway will not resume performances until Sept. 14. Here’s why.
The play, by Antoinette Chinonye Nwandu, has previously been staged at several prominent theaters and filmed by Spike Lee for Amazon.
The play, by Antoinette Nwandu, has previously been staged at several prominent theaters and filmed by Spike Lee for Amazon.
In a statement to us, Rudin revealed that he is his resigning from the Broadway League. And, asked about his future, he said, "I am doing the work to become a better person and address my is…
For decades, the producer has cultivated and castigated people at all levels of entertainment. Now his past is catching up with him.
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.