Close Login Box
Here’s the thing about this harrowing fugue state of a play, written by Lucas Hnath and directed by Les Waters: O’Connell never speaks.
The world is getting weirder by the day. I think the audience is ready for it now.
On at the Manhattan Theatre Club, 'Lackawanna Blues' explores survival and finding heart in your own life, backed by harmonica.
There’s no plot to Six, just an agreement among the ex-wives to compete (in song) for who had the hardest time.
The fall 2021 season is bustling with excellent theater about Black stories, experiences, and joy. From the experimental to new favorites.
Playwright Jocelyn Bioh's 'Merry Wives' marvels audiences at Shakespeare in the Park with a modern approach to the canon.
Antoinette Chinonye Nwandu's "Pass Over" has the makings of a modern and Black retelling of "Waiting for Godot" yet stands alone, moving.
The enemy of the people is misanthropic technocrats! No! It’s selfish, amoral politicians! No! The enemy of the people is…people?
At 'Seven Deadly Sins' — a suite of short plays staged in storefronts in the Meatpacking District — it’s still under glass, this time with writhing, exotic specimens offered up for mo…
Our top theater picks for summer 2021, full of wicked performances from 'Whore's Eye View' to 'Tiny House.'
This American Wife sets out to be an avant-garde, haute-camp allegory of seduction, corruption, and betrayal that conspicuously consumes itself.
The National Theatre's 'Romeo and Juliet' focuses refreshingly more on the angst of these star-crossed lovers than the heat.
Given that the event is automated except for ushers and operators, you’re effectively both spectator and live performer.
Unfolding in 90 minutes of hospital visits, "Men’s Health" is sort of "Pygmalion" with its pants off.
Domestic pain and culinary craft combine to quietly wrenching effect in 'This Is Who I Am,' a Zoom drama by Amir Nizar Zuabi streaming at Woolly Mammoth Theatre Company.
Performing an abridged but faithful version of 'A Christmas Carol,' Jefferson Mays keeps this holiday tradition alive for streaming audiences.
Playwright Adrienne Kennedy gets a long overdue major retrospective, streaming online courtesy of the Round House Theatre and McCarter Theatre Center.
Surrounded by few set pieces and zany couture, Irwin draws on decades of performance genius to present his memoir-ish review 'On Beckett,' transformed for the streaming age.
One a three-hour epic play, Anne Washburn’s 'Shipwreck' has been turned into three-part audio drama produced by the Public Theater.
Heidi Schreck’s fiercely urgent and soul-restoring play 'What the Constitution Means to Me' retains all the impact it had on Broadway in its shift to streaming on Amazon Prime Video.
Michael Sheen stars as a drunk, self-exiled Irishman who claims to have the gift of curing maladies in the Old Vic's excellent streamed production of 'Faith Healer.
A new production of Madhuri Shekar's 'Love and Warcraft' exploits the limitations of Zoom to bring new meaning to this work about intimacy found through a computer screen.
From Molière in the Park's 'The School for Wives' to the experimental work 'Cannabis! A Theatrical Concert,' there's plenty for theater lovers to steam this fall.
Voila: live theater thriving online.
Despite the insane popularity of the brand, delivering an equally great small-screen 'Hamilton' was never a slam dunk.
Fake piety and the stupidity of the rich prove to be as resonant topics now as they where when Molière wrote 'Tartuffe' in 1664.
Audra McDonald, Tituss Burgess and LaChanze are among the celebrity presenters slated to appear at the Antonyo Awards, which kicks off its first edition via a livestream.
'This House,' now streaming via the National Theatre, chronicles the triumphs and failures of the Labor party's time in power from 1974 to 1977, as they struggled to keep the soon-to-be That…
The loss of incubators for emerging stage talent will be devastating if Off-Off Broadway venues can't be saved.
In this dazzling one-person show, Simon McBurney tells a series of nested stories about a wild ride into the depths of the Amazon.
When the text is as good as in Brian Friel’s 'Molly Sweeney,' even actors emoting at their computer screens with blank backdrops can be engaging viewing.