Close Login Box
That’s because he is the playwright, and the star, of “The Minutes,” a breakneck comedy about political blood sport in a small town.
With recovery no longer so secret, a new wave of plays dealing with its realities has started to emerge. Some of the playwrights have drawn from their own lives.
“The True” gives the “Nurse Jackie” star a rip-roaring role: An Albany power broker who may have had more than a professional relationship with the mayor.
The actress known for pirate and period movies will star in “Thérèse Raquin” just as she is tackling her role as a new mother.
Shakespeare & Company, a Massachusetts troupe, has endured increasing power struggles in its evolution from a small operation to a major regional player.
John Pollono brings his dark comedy play “Small Engine Repair” to New York from Los Angeles, with himself as star.
“Harmony,” which tells the story of the Comedian Harmonists, a vaudevillian German sextet, will return to the stage, much to the delight of Barry Manilow, one of its creators.  …
Judy Kuhn, a onetime Cosette, has grown beyond her ingénue fame and is eager for mature roles like the coming Fosca in “Passion.”
Aasif Mandvi talks about being “a brown actor” in a brave play.
Robin Byrd, famed for her raunchy cable talk show and Time Warner’s bid to limit access to it, is back, but onstage, not television.
Rachelle Rak, a longtime Broadway performer, is finally getting her chance to play Sheila in “A Chorus Line,” thanks to the Paper Mill Playhouse.
“Ghost Light” is a new play inspired by the life of George Moscone, the mayor of San Francisco who was assassinated alongside Harvey Milk in 1978.
The test is whether the adaptation of the quintessential stories of San Francisco in the 1970s has a life beyond the city.