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We invited Broadway’s best to pose for us just 24 hours after they were nominated for theater’s most prestigious award. Needless to say, they were a happy bunch.
“About Alice” is part of the coming season at Theater for a New Audience, which also includes European imports and “Julius Caesar.”
Here are five highlights to see from “Birds: A Festival Inspired by Aristophanes,” a citywide festival featuring a range of cultural events.
Lili Chopra, a creative force behind festivals at the French Institute Alliance Française, will be a leader of the Lower Manhattan Cultural Council.
“Unmasked,” a 500-page doorstop out this week, tells rich stories about the projects he never made — and the childhood feline that inspired “Cats.”
The theater’s Off-Center series, which Mr. Friedman led until his death last year, will stage his 2003 musical “Gone Missing” in July.
The Off Broadway company will keep its home in Hell’s Kitchen, but will use the Greenwich House Theater as its primary venue beginning in early 2019.
The “Hedwig” actress will pay homage to David Bowie, Radiohead and many others as part of “Obsessed,” a project involving a new EP each month in 2018.
Howard Pollack on writing “The Ballad of John Latouche,” the first biography to explore the cult figure’s prolific career.
Christmas stalwarts like the Rockettes’ Radio City show, participatory events including a festive caroling walk, and even a dose of Taylor Mac’s wild cabaret.
Highlights from the series include previews of “Jerry Springer — The Opera” and a new staging of Mozart’s “Così Fan Tutte” with Kelli O’Hara.
Gemma Bond, the ballet dancer and choreographer, is the winner of this year’s dance award. Theater winners will be announced on Jan. 8.
Its vast drill hall will host productions by artists including Ivo van Hove, Anne Teresa De Keersmaeker and William Kentridge.
Among the highlights of the winter-spring season is a production of “Long Day’s Journey Into Night” starring Lesley Manville and Jeremy Irons.
“Lied vom weissen Käse” (“Song of the White Cheese”), which Weill wrote for a musical revue in 1931, was recently discovered in a Berlin archive.
The downtown hub of innovative performance said it would inaugurate its newly renovated space with the 13th and final edition of the Coil festival.
Elevator Repair Service, the innovative theater company, will stage an irreverent play inspired by “Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?”
The musical, which had more Tony nominations than any other show last season, has struggled to overcome the recent casting controversy.
The museum has announced the fall season for its series Works & Process, which provides insights into the creation of music, dance and theater.
The Broadway musical has been in a bit of a box office slump since Josh Groban left. Now its producers are trying to rebound.
Excerpts from reviews of theater, book and film works by Mr. Shepard, who is dead at age 73.
Three artists were chosen for what the Brooklyn Academy of Music says is its first formal relationship with a residency partner.
Mr. Kushner said in an interview with The Daily Beast that he was working on a play set two years before the 2016 election.
A new play in the spirit of “Angels in America” and a revival of a work by Tarell Alvin McCraney of “Moonlight” are among the highlights.
Charlize Theron, James McAvoy and Ewan McGregor are among the participants in the production, which will be performed Nov. 13 at Carnegie Hall.
Opera Saratoga is staging Marc Blitzstein’s opera on its 80th anniversary, in a year when political messages onstage are under acute scrutiny.
Ms. Metcalf, who won a Tony Award for her performance in the play on Broadway, will depart on July 23 and be replaced by the Tony winner Julie White.
The French Institute Alliance Française has unveiled its lineup for the 11th edition of the festival, which returns Sept. 6 through Oct. 15.
The play, which won two Tony Awards and was set to close on June 25, will now be open through Aug. 6 at the Cort Theater.
The satirical musical, which was planned for Broadway more than 10 years ago but never arrived, will have its first proper New York run next season.
Playbills, posters and ephemera from the performing arts center’s history is now available through the Leon Levy BAM Digital Archive.