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A hybrid theater-video installation by Rob Roth, 'Soundstage' casts Rebecca Hall as the archetype of a 'strong female lead,' and the object of obsession for Roth's reclusive protagonist.
From 'The Cher Show' to productions featuring Bryan Cranston and Snoop Dogg, our picks for what will be this fall's 'Hamilton.'
Pretty Woman — the 1990 Hollywood blockbuster and now the glitzy, pop-scored Broadway spectacle — is a story of mutual transformation. In this sentimental and consumerist riff on George …
Having sat through the sweaty, janky garbage fire Gettin’ the Band Back Together, I strongly suspect that producer and book writer Ken Davenport has a chest tattoo that reads (in Gothic sc…
It's kind-of like the Broadway version of Nickelback.
'Be More Chill' lacks the yearning and pain of 'Dear Evan Hansen,' the whip-smart satire of 'Mean Girls,' and has a generic score. Why do people love it?
Young Jean Lee s well-executed new work is both political satire and a philosophical study of human limitations.
This Broadway debut reveals Young Jean Lee as one of our boldest living playwrights.
It has greed, sex addiction, blackmail and craven excuses for Nazis…no cultural relevance to see here!
In his latest play you can't help but wonder, what happened to the bad boy Tracy Letts of yesteryear?
This may be Carey Mulligan's toughest role—certainly the most demanding and intense.
Bend over, Eddie, and take it like a man.
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.
Henry James would find the nearest string of pearls and clutch them if he saw what’s been done to his 1903 novella 'The Beast in the Jungle.'
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.