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What happened when four young theater actors performed for an older generation? “I was expecting to have the best show ever and that happened.”
“I don’t want to tell people what to think,” the performance artist said of his latest show. “I just hope it tickles them and their curiosity.”
The Tony winner and author talked about the Broadway shows she’ll see once she can stay up late again, and the podcast that comforted her during the pandemic.
At a recent performance of “Gutenberg! The Musical!” on Broadway, Jesse Green gave us an inside look at his review process.
Roberta Pereira, the director of the Playwrights Realm, will lead the library, which is home to more than eight million items relating to music, theater and dance.
The singer, who brings her autobiographical show to Broadway this month, on her longtime love for the Kansas City Chiefs and what she’s looking forward to in New York.
A new musical adaptation of a popular novel by S.E. Hinton will begin performances in March.
Wearable backpacks designed by Music: Not Impossible, which allow people to experience music as vibrations on their bodies, are becoming more accessible to the public.
The “Here Lies Love” actress finds inspiration in Alex Newell’s “Shucked” performance and a good night’s sleep in the sounds of “Forensic Files.”
The adaptation of the popular Nicholas Sparks romance novel, with music and lyrics by Ingrid Michaelson, had a well-reviewed run last year in Chicago.
Michael Paulson spoke with producers and artistic directors at nonprofit theaters across the country about the crisis their industry is facing.
Following the departures of Sarah Benson and Meropi Peponides, the two will join Cynthia Flowers as the company continues its shared leadership model.
The eighth annual fan event will host a variety of discussions about how to diversify stages, songs and scripts. Here are six to look out for.
One reporter is hooked on the French spectacle that mixes acrobatics with a rock opera score.
“Orpheus Descending,” a rarely revived play about the treatment of outsiders, has only become more meaningful for its star and its director.
The musical, the brainchild of David Byrne and Fatboy Slim, dramatizes — and, some say, sanitizes — the life of the former Philippine first lady Imelda Marcos.
A honky-tonk lesbian romance and a new musical by Gavin Creel are also slated for the Off Broadway theater’s 2023-24 lineup.
Spirited celebrations that included a block party in Washington Heights and a gathering at the Carlyle Hotel extended past 4 a.m.
With a clever opening number and repeated support for striking writers, the Tonys celebrated Broadway’s shows, performers and creative teams.
It was a remarkable win for the English actress, who is best known for playing the assassin Villanelle on the television show “Killing Eve.”
“Thank you for seeing me Broadway,” the performer said of winning the award for best featured actor in a musical.
Michelle Ebanks, who most recently served as the president of Essence Communications, will assume the role in July.
Also among next season’s highlights: Encores! revivals of “Once Upon a Mattress” and “Jelly’s Last Jam,” and dance works from Pam Tanowitz and Lyon Opera Ballet.
With “Ohio State Murders,” the 10-time Tony nominee hopes people took away a better understanding of the destructive power of racism.
Newell was nominated for best featured actor in a musical for their role as the big-voiced whiskey entrepreneur Lulu in “Shucked.”
The emphasis Encores! puts on words and music rather than spectacle allows the cruel realities of Dickensian London to stand out amid the bouncy tunes.
As Broadway’s longest-running show headed to a close on Sunday after more than 35 years, New York Times employees shared their memories.
The actress is returning for the second season of “Schmigadoon!” Reality TV and occasional shopping sprees have kept her going in the meantime.
The former secretary of state celebrated the opening on Broadway and shared her thoughts on those drag show bans.
Linedy Genao brings her whole Latina self to Andrew Lloyd Webber’s new musical, which also stars the stage veteran Carolee Carmello as her evil stepmother.
The actor, who won a Tony Award for playing a baseball star’s business manager in the Broadway revival of Richard Greenberg’s 2002 play, called the role the most personal of his career.