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Terrence Mann will assume the role in the Broadway musical at the end of September.
The musical will have played for more than 500 performances when it closes on Sept. 13.
“Elaine Stritch: Still Here,” “Exact Change” and “Naked Hamilton” are among the shows in this year’s FringeNYC, which opens on Friday.
Florian Zeller’s play has earned acclaim in France and England.
Mr. Broderick will play a dog owner suffering a midlife crisis in A.R. Gurney’s play.
The stage adaptation of Bret Easton Ellis’s satiric novel will open on March 21.
The adaptation of Stephen King’s novel will begin performances on Oct. 22.
An unscientific survey of 44 eligible voters finds good odds for “The King and I” and Helen Mirren as Queen Elizabeth II, and tougher races in other categories.
Amy Herzog's "4000 Miles" gets an LCT3 production.
"Three Pianos" extends run by a week.
Surprise, surprise: he's got a contrary take.
Sunday's closing performances of "A Little Night Music" and "In the Heights'' were especially raucous.
Another delay for Spider Man opening
Steve Lillywhite, the Grammy-winning record producer who counts U2 as among his most frequent clients, has come aboard "Spider-Man: Turn Off The Dark.''
Critics and writers for The New York Times write about shows and performances they are looking forward to seeing on New York stages in 2011.
Colin Quinn offers advice to Broadway-bound comedians.
The season will also include new plays by Robert O’Hara and Tarell Alvin McCraney.
The season will feature “Do I Hear a Waltz?” and “Cabin in the Sky” as well as “1776.”
Among other new musicals, “An American in Paris” is shaping up to be a hit.
The Tony-winning pair will reunite in this two-hander opening in the fall.
Veanne Cox, Ruthie Ann Miles, Jason Danieley, Judy Gold and Ciara Renee talk about early performances of shows they’ve acted in.
The musical about the man who created “Peter Pan” is directed by Diane Paulus and produced by Harvey Weinstein.
Two works by up-and-coming women writers will also be part of the 2015-16 season.
Writers and editors for The New York Times list memorable moments onstage this year.
Actors, composers and directors talk (briefly) about making their Broadway debuts.
The actors cite “scheduling difficulties” in departing the Williamstown Theater Festival revival of Sam Shepard’s 1983 play.
The creative team had described the production as the first open commercial run of a Spanish-language play Off Broadway.
Alexander Sharp, fresh out of Juilliard, will play the lead in the National Theater adaptation of Mark Haddon’s novel.
The show earned a healthy $931,268 in its first full week of post-opening performances.