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The London import settles into the Lyceum Theatre through New Year’s.
By omitting parts of the text, this production finds a way to bring new gravitas to the 1897 drama.
The Queen jukebox musical took over the Garden for four fun performances.
An imaginative staging is paired with a talented ensemble.
Matthew Lopez’s miraculous play tells the story of AIDS in New York in the 80s in an elegiac and expansive way.
Matthew Lopez s six-hour drama takes a smart and moving look at who we are, where we ve been and where we re going.
Garry Hynes stages the Shakespearean melodrama with fresh inspiration and freedom.
Kristin Chenoweth’s combination of sensuality and chastity is in full force.
Richard Nelson expands his distinctive brand of kitchen-table realism with his splendidly acted new play.
Adrienne Warren is extraordinary in a rather ordinary jukebox musical.
Adrienne Warren is exhilarating as Tina Turner in this biomusical.
Stephen Sondheim and Hal Prince top the duo’s annual fall fling, while Lainie Kazan remembers flings, flames and fiascos.
All the ingredients for this musical looked promising, but the result is underwhelming.
Even with good acting, a play told entirely in monologues can be difficult to make lively.
Corey Stoll has a powerful physical presence as he leads a tight ensemble of actors.
Kathleen Chalfant embodies Mabel Loomis Todd, who s remembered for editing Emily Dickinson s poetry, in this solo play.
CSC’s minimalist staging of Shakespeare’s spookiest play takes the slippage between stage and reality to whole new levels.
Theresa Rebeck’s two-act is a tangy and satisfying Off-Broadway main course.
David Byrne leads a trio of works including Soft Power and Scotland, PA that reflect on the state of the union.
Will Arbery s new play is heavy on polemics and light on action.
Gerard Alessandrini s latest parody of Broadway shows deserves to run longer than some of the shows it spoofs.
Harvey Fierstein creates a finely detailed portrait of the late Bella Abzug, a strong Democratic politician who made her mark on her time.
This crowd-pleasing show is an utter delight for any musical theater fan.
Playwright Adam Rapp and actress Mary-Louise Parker make an electrifying match.
Conor McPherson’s sobering portrait of lives devastated by booze gets a beautifully acted revival.
A teen-oriented musical grows too big for its britches.
A slapstick approach to Tennessee Williams comedy misses out on the more poignant parts of the play.
Despite the comedic brilliance of Marisa Tomei, something in the tone of this revival doesn t hold together.
Tracy Letts’ dark-tinged rom-dram is a portrait of an unsympathetic man in the throes of an ugly divorce and a middle-age tailspin.
Fine performances and a fleet staging can t counteract the more tedious parts of this work.
Brian Cox takes on the role of LBJ in Robert Schenkkan’s follow-up to All The Way.