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The play, tracing the rise and fall of the fabled financiers, finally opens on Broadway after successful runs in London and at the Park Avenue Armory.
The daring Manhattan theater reopens this month with a gorgeous puppet festival, proving it has lost none of its nerve during the pandemic.
Once a fan and now a pioneering female member of the hip-hop improv troupe Freestyle Love Supreme, she is “switching it up.”
Tina Satter’s “Is This a Room” and Lucas Hnath’s “Dana H.” are performing in rotation at the Lyceum. They spoke about the significance of telling the true stories of living peopl…
Aya Ogawa’s gentle, forthright reckoning of a play is a belated processing of the loss of a parent by a daughter who now has children of her own.
Xandra Nur Clark’s provocatively questing but overlong solo show is a compassionate portal into a topic often treated with prurience.
I made the calculations before I traveled, and decided to go for it. Double masked, I stepped off the plane and set off for a week of theater.
These young dancers have Broadway debuts in store when the industry reopens. Some of them have been waiting more than a year to show their stuff.
Arturo Luís Soria wrote and stars in a forgiving, yet cleareyed solo show about parental damage done.
Edward Einhorn’s “Alma Baya” is the bleak, humor-flecked tale of two clones on a distant planet who let a third inside their walls.
In “The Grown-Ups,” a play by Skylar Fox and Simon Henriques, audience members sit around a real fire in a backyard in Greenpoint, Brooklyn.
When the Delta variant came to town, the Broadway stars, drag queens and comics were performing indoors again and the iffy summer of 2020 was just a memory.
A strong ensemble, music and movement round out the Hudson Valley Shakespeare Festival’s last production in its longtime home at Boscobel House and Gardens.
“Hilton Als Presents,” from New York Theater Workshop, features three of the playwright’s overlooked and often disparaged works.
A solo show about a marathoner rebuilding her life takes its audience on a 5K through Central Park. Running is optional, our critic insists.
We break down everything you need to navigate Broadway as it reopens.
It’s a tale that Will Power intends as cautionary, with cycles of history and human violence in mind.
One would think that everyone involved in the parody series “Schmigadoon!” was in love with the sometimes hokey, sometimes magical musical genre. Not quite.
Torrey Townsend’s backstage fiction is an indictment of the real world’s overwhelmingly white, disproportionately male theatrical establishment.
A live theatrical event in the Meatpacking district, featuring several playwrights and sets by David Rockwell, “turns New York itself into the playhouse.”
The playwright Lynn Nottage chose to share her Signature Theater residency with other artists rocked by 2020. The immersive result: “The Watering Hole.”
The experimental company 600 Highwaymen is back with theater of the most intimate kind, starring you and a stranger at close range.
This poignant, comic puppet play, by Dorothy James and Andy Manjuck, is as much about the ingenuity of the mind as it is about loneliness.
Fuzzy puppet sheep. A light cutting through the haze. Hand-designed dreamscapes. There’s plenty to savor in the slow return of pixel-free theater.
Mike Daisey takes sluggish aim at juicy targets: the disgraced Broadway producer Scott Rudin and the New York governor, Andrew M. Cuomo.
The Tony-winning musical theater actor and TV star planned to debut a cabaret show in 2019. Illness hit, then the pandemic. But he hasn’t been stopped.
Lupita Nyong’o and Juan Castano star in a podcast adaptation that delivers the poetry — in Spanish and English — but not the fire.
Two critics, hungry for live performance, weigh whether they’re ready to take a health risk for “Blindness,” which opens in New York next month.
During the pandemic, writers and actors have taken on an “adrenalizing” challenge: creating video monologues, more than 400 so far, in 24 hours.
A critic writes a plea to the film and TV stars who got their starts in the theater and can do more to aid its rescue.
Adaptations of “Happy Days” and “First Love,” works by the master of existential wheel-spinning, show us how to live in place.