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Sylvia Khoury’s insidiously sharp new play arrives as the eight-year-old conflict is making fresh headlines in the United States.
Gerard Alessandrini’s franchise was looking as long in the tooth as the shows it aimed to skewer. A new edition brings it back to hilarious life.
A television mainstay, he was also a playwright. His best-known play, “Norman, Is That You?,” flopped on Broadway but went on to international success.
This jubilant production, choreographed by Annie-B Parson, transforms an icon of alienation into a cosmically cozy senior statesman.
The “Arrested Development” actress made quite the New York stage debut, repeating one fiery scene opposite about 100 different actors in “The Second Woman.”
Focusing on the entertainer’s early years, this Paper Mill Playhouse musical offers buoyant tap numbers but sidesteps the material’s most troubling implications.
The singer headlines Tidal’s benefit concert in Brooklyn; and the Museum of Modern Art debuts its larger, more diverse collection.
Whether it’s finishing what Jane Austen started, imagining the private conversations of first ladies or inserting the personal, on London stages female playwrights are mixing things up.
Adam Rapp’s play transfers to Broadway in a rivetingly dark and detailed production by David Cromer.
Michael Mayer’s revitalizing revival of this genially gruesome classic becomes a sly morality tale for the age of universal celebrity.
With recovery no longer so secret, a new wave of plays dealing with its realities has started to emerge. Some of the playwrights have drawn from their own lives.
A musical adaptation of the popular fantasy novel comes to Broadway and goes to Hades.
In a work opening with a goat tethered to a cinder block, the closest we get to Tchaikovsky’s ballet is four dancers representing swans.
The first three are to be released Friday by Ghostlight Records and the Civilians theater company.
Tim Sanford, the longtime artistic director at the prestigious Off Broadway theater, will turn over the reins to his deputy, Adam Greenfield.
Asia Kate Dillon of “Billions” is calling on the Television Academy to scrap gendered categories. But the organization and others have no plans for change, for now.
The legendary stage actress’s character was shaped as much by the roles she lost as those she won. These are some of the ones that got away.
The 1993 comedy has a Broadway-friendly family plot, but filling one of Robin Williams’s most memorable roles could be risky.
A complex look at democracy from an Asian perspective turns “The King and I” inside out.
Trip Cullman’s unmoored production of this atypical comedy from Tennessee Williams presents sexual attraction as a raging force of nature.
In Michael Keegan-Dolan’s reimagining at the Next Wave Festival, there are no tutus, Tchaikovsky or castles.
The Broadway and TV star’s decorating style? Art Deco meets Hollywood Regency, with a bit of the 1960s thrown in.
The actor, best known for “Company” and “Law & Order,” cooks, chops and sautés onstage as a finicky chef in Theresa Rebeck’s play.
TheaterWorksUSA has brought a best-selling children’s book series to the stage in a bubbly, puppet-filled musical.
In Sean Daniels’s grim autobiographical comedy, a charming stage director tries, and tries again, to sober up.
Intimate but distant by design, Andy Bragen’s play takes us on a journey many are likely to face with an aging parent.
Will Arbery has brought the “secretive” world of Catholic intellectuals to the stage in “Heroes of the Fourth Turning.” He’s pleased to find that they appreciate being seen, not ju…
This head-tripping play from Branden Jacobs-Jenkins, inspired by Euripides’ “The Bacchae,” allows women past and present to find catharsis in one truly wild bash.
She bantered with John Lennon in “A Hard Day’s Night” and won a Tony for playing four women in “Stop the World — I Want to Get Off.”
The Nubians of ancient Sudan left behind artwork as fine as the Egyptians’. Now it’s on view at the Museum of Fine Arts in Boston.
Thirty Colorado inmates staged “One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest” for nearby prisons. For some, it was the first time in years they were outside 20-foot walls and razor fences.