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Although this is a period piece, this play reverberates with the zesty camaraderie that gay men can openly enjoy today.
Alan Ayckbourn’s new comedy-drama sketches a portrait of a man across seven decades.
Unfortunately, the members of this ensemble seem as if they re acting in different plays.
Revivals of this caliber do not come often.
Tony Kushner’s two-part mega-drama is high art, but with plenty of sex, laughs and thrills throughout.
At 81, Glenda Jackson still performs with breathtaking bite and vitality.
Bernadette Peters works her magic in the revival of this joy-stuffed classic.
Steve Martin’s zestless couples comedy is high on wackiness but low on laughs.
A play about greed and scandal in Washington comes across as flat and uninspired.
While entertaining, Junk is packed with a lot of trader jargon, greed and testosterone that you may feel like you ve seen before.
While it may not be high on drama, an evening with the Boss is always special.
John Doyle’s production conjures the sense of being a child at play in a forest of wondrous words.
This greatest-hits revue celebrates the work of Harold Prince in the least interesting way.
Michael Moore encourages the audience to do something – other than tweeting – to unseat our loathsome president.
Sam Gold’s staging is unique, eloquent and at times very funny.
Lucas Hnath picks up where Henrik Ibsen left off in 1879.
The tone of this musical adaption is gratingly cartoonish, replacing the dry whimsy of the movie with overwrought clownishness.
Kevin Kline and Noël Coward’s should really get together more often.
Adaptation is an ancient and noble art, but some things simply work better on film. Jean-Pierre Jeunet’s swoony-cartoony movie, with its saturated reds and greens, manic angles and surreal…
When Sam Gold’s production is viewed as a counter-interpretation, the friction it creates is fascinating.
Jake Gyllenhaal leads an exquisite group of actors in this superb revival.
Now 34 years old, the musical’s art-world satire still cuts and its emotional climax still brings tears. It began Sondheim’s late (and, arguably, most unguarded and daring) period, inclu…
Long overdue on Broadway, Jitney is a soul-sustaining, symphonic piece by a late, great master of language.
Tantalizingly, the first half of Beauty Queen is almost a pared-down Celtic riff on The Glass Menagerie: overbearing mother, daughter with mental problems, a gentleman caller (Marty Rea) who…
If Cate Blanchett weren t in this production, few people would be going to see it.
Dave Malloy has put together one of the most original new musicals Broadway has seen this decade.
Simon Stephen’s drama begins with an intriguing premise but offers little to back it up.
This fast-paced production is bursting at the seams with acting talent.
Closing one’s eyes in the theater can be a sign of boredom or exhaustion. But shutting the peepers at Simon McBurney’s utterly transfixing mind-tickler The Encounter is a valid expressio…
You’re over Hamilton: We get it. After hysterical reviews, obscene ticket prices and all the awards ever, enough is enough. The media coverage has grown so predictable, the hype is so perv…
From Thou Shalt Not to Amazing Grace, 20 of the absolute stinkiest flops the Great White Way has seen since 2000