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After years of living “as if without history,” the playwright belatedly reckons with his Jewish roots, and his guilt, in “Leopoldstadt,” his most autobiographical play.
“Aaaaaaaaaaaaaahhhhh, I’ll drink to that!” she belts onstage in Stephen Sondheim’s “Company,” as Broadway reopens. So. Will. We.
On Madonna, drag and guerrilla acts of philanthropy.
An actor rightly wonders: Why is there a TV show about meerkats but not one about deaf people?
From playing Roseanne’s sis to Edward Albee characters and Hillary Clinton (with gin!) on Broadway.
On pack mules, pizza and her penchant for puzzles.
Going from George Bush to choreographer Bob Fosse? Now that’s a ball change!
More on the actor’s friends and influences.
Show tunes are not this Broadway director’s favorite musical genre.
Pay no attention to the man behind the curtain of “Wicked,” “Three Tall Women” and “The Boys in the Band.”
Her new documentary for HBO confronts the complicated legacy of Arthur Miller, who wrote “Death of a Salesman” and married Marilyn Monroe.
The actor is convinced that typewriters are making a comeback.
As accusations rain on a kingpin of his industry, the actor known for his American hero roles begins a tour for his wide-eyed book of short stories.
She’s done with Bond but back in play for “Victoria & Abdul,” dating a jolly nice chap and giving Iago higher marks than Trump.
The dame shares her greatest fears and one of her biggest crushes.
A seven-hour marathon of plays covering 169 years illuminates how Afghanistan earned the title “graveyard of empires.”
Daniel Craig, Rachel Weisz and Rafe Spall discover plans for a Broadway revival of Harold Pinter’s “Betrayal” with fewer pauses and “more animal.”
WHEN Mike Nichols had his dazzling comedy act with Elaine May, one of their sketches began with a Jewish mother calling her son and saying, “Hello, this is your mother, do you remember me?…
If Shakespeare had an iPad, the poignant, prickly history of its magical inventor would have made the perfect family drama for the Bard.
Mormons make their flamboyant debut on Broadway — could the White House be next?