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A year in the life of Charles Busch’s new play Anyone lamenting the difficulties of getting a show produced in New York might consider the approach that Charles Busch took in financin…
AS a young actor new to New York, with a cluster of impressive stage credits and a fair number of disappointments to go along with them, T. R. Knight would frequently take note of the televi…
T. R. Knight, formerly of “Grey’s Anatomy,” takes a David Mamet play to Broadway.
A show like Dario D'Ambrosi's Bong Bong Bong Against the Walls, Ting Ting Ting in Our Heads is essentially critic-proof. Even Addison DeWitt might...
“Three Women,” a play by Plath, and “Wish I Had a Sylvia Plath,” about her life, are at 59E59Theaters.
Anna Ziegler’s “Photograph 51,” at Ensemble Studio Theater, examines the contributions by Rosalind Franklin to the race to discover DNA.
How the Oscar nominee surfs the chaos of Mistakes Were MadeWelcome to Building Character, TDF’s ongoing series about how actors and how they create their rolesThe bipolar truth-teller …
In “Wintuk,” Cirque du Soleil weds its customary hypergymnastics to a boy’s quest for snow.
Four playwrights and the Tricycle Theater’s artistic director discuss “The Great Game: Afghanistan.”
The origins of “Three Pianos,” a rowdy mash note to Schubert at New York Theater Workshop, go back either 2 or 185 years.
In “Looking at Christmas,” a writer and an actress meet in front of Bloomingdale’s on Christmas Eve and begin a holiday tour, exchanging pop-culture minutiae all the way.
Judith Malina, legendary co-founder of the Living Theater, tells the biblical story of the rebellious Korach as a prototype for anarchists through the ages.
How the fest celebrates everything from Beckett to Van DammeEvery January, just as a sizable number of Broadway theatres find themselves without inhabitants, off-Off Broadway basks in an exp…
Stefanie Zadravec’s “Honey Brown Eyes,”set in Bosnia in 1992, explores the terrors of war.
The “Proof” playwright David Auburn has adapted for the stage a forgotten 1906 comedy of manners, “The New York Idea.”
“Midnight in Havana” depicts the final hours before the end of the Cuban revolution.
Ching Valdes-Aran reprises her role as an elderly immigrant missing the old country in the Ma-Yi Theater production of “Flipzoids.”
The vaunted actor discusses the dark side of his latest Broadway roleBrian Cox hates sports.“I'm completely antithetical to them,” says the burly Scottish actor, who has assemble…
In the Polish novelist Dorota Maslowska’s play “A Couple of Poor, Polish-Speaking Romanians” at Abrons Arts Center, the seemingly nihilistic title couple are not without…
B. H. Barry, a master of stage fighting, is directing a sword-studded version of “Treasure Island,” aimed at younger audiences.
With the Wooster Group’s latest production, Scott Shepherd extends his downtown legacyUpon his first exposure to Gatz, Elevator Repair Service's six-hour, word-for-word staging of F. S…
A witless revival of the 1965 sex farce “Cactus Flower” opened at the Westside Theater Upstairs.
Four plays at two New York festivals, Under the Radar and Coil, offer a range of themes, styles and even language.
The New Federal Theater production of “Most Dangerous Man in America,” which tells the story of Du Bois’s early-1950s trial, stars Art McFarland, the former WABC reporter.
Mr. Mutu, who has several high-profile musical credits in London’s West End, talks about headlining the musical, which is opening at the Broadway Theater.
The process of getting this soprano to Broadway took years. “Every major step forward in my career has involved some sense of taking a risk,” Ms. Fleming said.
“Little Children Dream of God,” Mr. Augustin’s new play about an immigrant who’s 11 months pregnant, was originally set in the middle of the Atlantic Ocean.
“Fashions,” set in a Budapest haberdashery between the word wars, and “Everything,” a decades-hopping fashion fantasia, use costumes to grab the audience’s attention.
Inside Damon Chua’s sleek play Film Chinois — Move over, August Wilson. Damon Chua is halfway toward replicating your century-spanning theatre project. True, Chua doesn’t f…