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Jonathan Larson's glorious musical theater masterpiece deserves a more powerful reprise than this road company gives it.
Also on tap: the launch of the North American tour of British scarefest "A Woman in Black"
"The Invisible Hand "evokes an amusing elevator pitch: "Think 'The Wolf of Wall Street' meets '24'!" But Ayad Akhtar's play is smarter than that.
"A Bronx Tale," "School of Rock" and a reimagined "Miss Saigon" also coming to Playhouse Square.
Annie Wilkes might talk like a sheltered goody-two-shoes ("cockadoodie" is as vulgar as she gets), but she's hardly benign.
"American Dreams" couldn't be more timely, as Congress debates the fate of some 700,000 Dreamers and how the country will treat legal immigrants and refugees.
"Hair" is no mere time-capsule relic. It still has a lot to say.
Betty Buckley will headline the first national tour of "Hello Dolly!" kicking off in Cleveland
The role of Paul Sheldon is deceptively tricky, able to do what Hans Gruber and a slew of other terrorists couldn't in five "Die Hard" movies: It beat Bruce Willis.
We aren't used to talking about poverty, especially with people we've just met.
Cleveland's classic theater company brings Abba and Austen to Playhouse Square.
The daughter of an evangelist mother, Sister Rosetta Tharpe executed her pioneering style, a fusion of gospel, blues and rock, with an electric guitar strapped across her chest.
Anjanette Hall is a hotshot pilot sidelined by pregnancy and redeployed to the UAV Chair Force.
Before Chuck Berry hopped and strummed his way across the stage, Sister Rosetta was shredding her ax to glorify God.
Who should decide how money to fight poverty gets spent -- social workers or the people who are struggling to get by?
The move to join the powerful union representing American actors and stage managers has been a long time coming for the Lakewood theater.
There is talk of a Broadway production, but for now, the only way to see the sequel to "The Phantom of the Opera" in the States is the North American tour.
Memorable achievements in Cleveland theater in 2017.
Raissa, 17, sees her first play. It gives her a lot to think about -- "ideas about Christmas."
How can smart women defend the indefensible? It's easy. I've done it myself.
The question: How to equitably distribute $400,000 in cigarette tax dollars to deserving artists?
"On Your Feet!" is a moving, joyful, big-hearted portrait of what makes America great -- the guts, talent and drive of immigrants.
The conundrum: find a December show as delightful as "Peter and the Starcatcher."
Eugene O'Neill's brutal, expressionist meditation on the gulf between the haves and the have-nots is timely as ever.
The Loush Sisters -- that's loose and lush, but fancy -- send-up "Die Hard."
Miami icons Gloria and Emilio Estefan talk life, love and music.
In Kigali, she had friends and sunny days, but food was hard to come by.
Have Holly and Jolly for Christmas this year.
Some 250 people packed the CAC board meeting Monday, jamming parking lots and hogging meters.
Cleveland, rife with theatrical potential, has remained criminally underrepresented as a setting.
Activists fight city hall to save a corner of Cleveland Heights for arts and culture