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“It was always about when we come back. It was never about if,” producer Sue Frost says of the Tony-winning musical, which shut down with the rest of Broadway in March 2020 and reopens S…
Tuesday was the biggest night yet for theater’s revival, with five shows starting up in Times Square.
A stirring free concert performance of “Come From Away” draws a crowd of thousands.
With a revival of “Rent,” a new play by Lynn Nottage and the Broadway opening of “Six,” the fall season is poised to crackle.
‘What Happened? The Michaels Abroad’ brings Nelson’s Rhinebeck Panorama to a profound and beautiful close.
The show’s outdoor revival was conceived as a launchpad for social education.
The show’s cancellation is the second setback for a Signature Theatre collaboration with the Anthem.
The “Godot” update, once an off-Broadway hit, joins “Springsteen on Broadway” in Times Square.
Through a lively Theater J program, actors and directors have found work in the midst of a shutdown.
The San Diego native will head up theater, concerts, screenings, public talks and more at the venerable institution.
Jocelyn Bioh adapts the play as an up-to-the-minute Harlem farce.
“Detroit ‘67,” “The Blackest Battle” and “Side-Walks” come to a laptop near you.
The Peterborough Players, which first performed Thornton Wilder’s play in 1940, brings a diverse cast and a whole new outlook to its latest production.
Shanta Thake, 41, is a longtime top official of off-Broadway’s Public Theater.
The new mandates will affect 21 shows running between now and Oct. 31.
“Pass Over,” the first play coming back, is one of many productions examining a variety of mitigation efforts — including a vaccination mandate.
Signature Theatre, Woolly Mammoth Theatre and Shakespeare Theatre Company are teaming up with Broadway producers, with all three shows running during the holiday season.
“Come From Away” comes back to D.C. in a unique one-night concert version, free to all.
The 37-year-old succeeds founder Eric Schaeffer, who retired in the wake of harassment allegations. He will be the youngest leader of a major Washington-area theater.
With covid cases on the decline, a capital of the arts is finding its mojo again, with a big slate of shows returning in record time.
Newfangled storytelling is the name of the game, as theater emerges from the pandemic shutdown.
“Springsteen on Broadway,” a master showman’s amalgam of great music and emotional storytelling, is the first show back after the coronavirus shutdown.
A new way to look at art arrives in the city — and producers hope the concept has legs.
Intimacy has been restored to the D.C. stage with GALA Hispanic Theatre’s “Ella Es Tango,” a celebration for post-pandemic times.
The production, directed and choreographed by Jared Grimes, is available until Aug. 4.
Orin Wolf, of the Tony-winning “The Band’s Visit,” takes over from Rudin, who stepped aside amid allegations of abuse.
Arena Stage will relaunch in-person performances with the story of Toni Stone, the Negro Leagues’ first female player.
Antoinette Nwandu’s play moves into the inaugural slot on theater’s biggest platform, before the big, long-running musicals.
The premiere of “Once Upon a One More Time” in November will break the mold for D.C.’s Tony-winning classical theater.
The pandemic-delayed ceremony will come 11 months after the 2019-2020 nominations were announced.
Stories of women and people of color are gaining prominence in one of the nation’s premier sites for experiencing U.S. history.