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Social media crackles with criticism of “The Great Comet” for prematurely replacing an African-American actor with a Caucasian one.
It was an unusual request: a college student who reached out in an effort to memorialize her father.
James Houghton died last summer. Now his daughter is sharing his collection of theatrical treasures.
Ms. Thurman says the political drama by Beau Willimon, the creator of “House of Cards,” is contemporary, sharp and witty.
Instructions to destroy any incomplete manuscripts were included in a will that the renowned playwright filed on Long Island, where he lived and died.
Why can’t you buy a Wonka Bar at the hit Broadway musical “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory”? Blame corporate indifference — and a mistaken flirtation with crème brûlée.
A revamped Lyrics & Lyricists series at the 92nd Street Y has drawn Mr. Groff, a two-time Tony nominee, for five performances next January.
Women and minority actors and stage managers are getting fewer jobs and often wind up in lower-paying shows, according to a new study by Actors’ Equity.
The work collected by the playwright, who died last September, is mostly 20th century fine art. Sotheby’s will sell more than 100 items in the fall.
Ms. O’Donnell, currently the theater’s artistic director, said her departure was “absolutely voluntary.”
The show will end after 609 performances, a far cry from the 18-year run of the original production.
This play about the Middle East peace process, has had a jump in ticket sales since it won the Tony for best new play.
A production of the Shakespeare play was interrupted by protesters objecting to a scene where a character resembling President Trump is murdered.
The artistic director of the Public Theater and the director of the new Shakespeare production talks about the controversy surrounding the show.
A production of “Julius Caesar,” which features a Caesar styled to suggest President Trump, has created a clash between his supporters and the iconic arts institution.
This year’s ceremony — hosted by Kevin Spacey and honoring the best Broadway musicals and plays of the last year — starts at 8 p.m. Eastern time on CBS.
Preparing for the Tony Awards is a strenuous, extended rehearsal for The Times’s theater reporter.
We interviewed 67 voters about their ballots; it looks as if Kevin Kline will be picking up another award, and it seems like a close contest for best new musical.
“Hello, Dolly!” producers and Tony producers seem to be at an impasse over the conditions under which Ms. Midler would sing at the awards ceremony.
Revenues in the theatrical season just concluded rose to a record $1.45 billion, even as attendance has slipped a bit.
‘The Band’s Visit’ wins in the musical category, and individual awards go to Matthew Broderick, Michael Urie, Amy Ryan and Bobby Cannevale.
A theater producer who wanted to cast Damien Geter as Nick in the Edward Albee play has ignited a debate over race and authorial control.
This stage spectacle featuring a 20-foot ape, part puppet and part robot, is scheduled to open in the fall of 2018 after a series of delays.
Ms. Menzel, known for her singing on Broadway in “Wicked” and onscreen in “Frozen,” will star in “Skintight,” a nonmusical play by Joshua Harmon.
Mr. Comey, the former F.B.I. director, and his wife saw “Fun Home” in Washington. “They were wiping away the tears as they came backstage to meet the cast,” a producer said.
The new play will hold a late show next week to raise money for the Actors Fund — and perhaps to attract Tony voters.
Ms. Field was nominated for a Tony for her performance as Amanda Wingfield in the play, but reviews were mixed and ticket sales were underwhelming.
The show, adapted from the 2001 film about a shy but whimsically altruistic French waitress, struggled at the box office and got no Tony nominations.
Josh Groban, Lynn Nottage, Ben Platt and others talk about how it feels to be nominated.
The nominations will be announced at 8:30 a.m. Tuesday. Don’t expect a “Hamilton”-like sweep. This season, no single show has commanded the same attention.
A (mostly) one-man show, “The Terms of My Surrender,” will run eight times a week for 12 weeks, starting in July, at the Belasco Theater.