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Hudson Theatre, New York
The country is far from perfect, a Broadway audience will not chant the names of black Americans killed by police. The singer presses on
More than a concert and less…
Westside Theatre, New York
Killer performances from Jonathan Groff and Tammy Blanchard bring a revival of the 1982 tale of a bloodthirsty plant to vibrant life
The musical comedy our climate…
The American Airlines Theatre, New York
A delightful turn from the Oscar winner isn’t enough to save this garbled and tiresome Tennessee Williams adaptation
The Rose Tattoo, now co-starri…
Catya McMullen’s work is a memory play, a friendship play, a delayed coming-of-age drama and briefly a romantic comedy.
The composer broke out with his touching musical “Ordinary Days.” He’s back with his biggest show yet, the ’70s-set tale of a treacherous burger cook with more than a resemblance to …
Her plays are full of big, soulful, sexually charged parts for women. As Dirty Crusty hits Britain, the writer talks about binge-dating and casting off the shame she learned growing up
Mac Wellman’s ode to theater does away with character and basic grammar. Here, language baffles and delights.
The Linda Gross Theater and the Atlantic Theater Company, New York
The Tony-winning writer of Harry Potter and the Cursed Child stumbles with a navel-gazing show about an unconvincing group …
From skewering Sarah Palin to handing us Liz Lemon on 30 Rock, here are 10 of the SNL legend’s most hilarious moments
The 50 best comedians
A nice girl with an anarchic bent and a tongue …
A hip-hop history lesson, a dizzy Dahl musical and a continent-hopping barbershop … we pick the finest new works of theatre since 2000
Jez Butterworth: the sage behind our No1 Continue rea…
Washington Square Park has certainly seen its share of eccentrics. But a parade of fur-clad, claw-footed Frenchmen turned a head or two.
In the new musical “Jagged Little Pill,” Alanis Morissette’s song about romantic betrayal has become a showstopper.
Bradley Dean blasted the producers of “Bat Out of Hell: The Musical” when they canceled the tour. But that didn’t keep him from the rock-god thrill of his career in the New York run.
As one of the world’s best magicians he’ll fool you, too, even though magic isn’t really his thing.
JoAnne Akalaitis’s show at N.Y.U. Skirball assembles messenger speeches from Ancient Greek drama, with a nod to the present.
Kevin McDonald, once part of the Canadian comedy troupe, plays for audience nostalgia in ‘Kevin McDonald: Alive on 42nd Street.’
The uptick in hauling older scripts, from Tootsie to Moulin Rouge, to the stage has left playwrights with many hurdles
Here is a question from Tootsie, the Broadway musical about an out-of-w…
Is the fringe ready for the brash standup who used to get paid in nachos and chicken wings? We meet one half of 2 Dope Queens as she fills her shoes with sweat
What does Phoebe Robinson want…
A post-apocalyptic Peter Pan story with book, music and lyrics by Jim Steinman is a masterpiece of overstatement. But try not to sing along.
This fluid and nonlinear adaptation of Richard Wright’s novel is brisk, but its theatrics upstage its implications.
The second program of “Summer Shorts 2019,” at 59E59 Theaters, is a patchy evening including a contribution by Neil LaBute.
An adaptation of “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” makes a picnic of pentameter, and decadent dining accompanies William Blake in “The Devouring.”
Jake Gyllenhaal and Tom Sturridge grapple with love, grief and vulnerability in “Sea Wall/A Life,” paired one-act plays on Broadway.
Jacqueline Novak’s show, a stand-up comedy set that inclines toward theater, offers a personal and intellectual history of oral sex.
What do two contemporary playwrights have in common with Anton Chekhov? A bunch.
This play, a response to the rise in the deaths of journalists, is a reminder that imprisonment can happen to anyone.
After starring together in “The Last Five Years” and “Dirty Rotten Scoundrels,” Norbert Leo Butz and Sherie Rene Scott had a “fracture” in their relationship. How do you set that…
In his musical memory play at the Public Theater, he’s no longer being indirect about the violence that shaped, and shadowed, his life.
What happens when the “Mindfreak” unplugs? A little less gore and a tribute to a magician who came before him. Plus: boob jokes.
Chana Porter’s absurdist take on “Peer Gynt” finds a young woman trying on new identities but finding that none quite fit.
John Lennon and Sam Shepard wrote sketches. The cast was unclothed. And it went on to a two-decade Broadway run. An oral history of one of theater’s unlikeliest hits.