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The playwright Lynn Nottage and the director-choreographer Christopher Wheeldon remain committed to the show, even after a damning documentary.
The two monologues, which the actors performed last winter Off Broadway at the Public Theater, were written by Simon Stephens and Nick Payne.
This treasured San Francisco staple is renowned as much for its spectacularly sculptural headgear as its content.
Rachel Chavkin is back on Broadway with another eye-popping, folk-fueled musical unlike anything else commercial theater has to offer.
Mr. Corden, a musical theater enthusiast who won a Tony Award himself in 2012, will preside over the award ceremony on June 9 at Radio City Music Hall.
Artistic directors, the faces of local theater and tastemakers in their communities, have long been white men who have held the posts for many years. That’s changing.
The play “Nassim,” which never features the same actor twice, reminded the acclaimed writer and performer of the power of listening.
The Tony-winning actor will play Harold Hill in a revival that includes members of the creative team behind the recent production of “Hello, Dolly!”
“Once Upon a One More Time,” a musical comedy featuring 23 songs from the pop star’s catalog, explores an alternative arc for some classic princesses.
A filing seeking arbitration says the estate allowed eight theaters around the United States to stage “To Kill a Mockingbird,” then flip-flopped at the last minute.
Scott Rudin's offer was extended to any theater whose rights to stage the old version had been challenged by his legal team.
Facing criticism for making regional theaters cancel productions of “To Kill a Mockingbird,” Scott Rudin said he would let them go on, using the new Aaron Sorkin script.
Dozens of community and nonprofit theaters across the U.S. have been forced to abandon productions of “To Kill a Mockingbird” under legal threat by Broadway and Hollywood producer Scott …
The A.R.T., one of the nation’s leading regional theaters, is currently housed at Harvard in Cambridge, across the Charles River from its planned new home.
Some community theaters have canceled productions of the play after receiving legal warnings that theirs cannot go on at the same time as the one in New York.
The Freestyle Love Supreme Academy plans to begin offering classes in New York, starting with foundations of freestyle.
The actors and friends Damon Daunno and Amber Gray shared the stage in both “Oklahoma!” and “Hadestown.” For the big move, something had to give.
Joe Iconis exploded out of N.Y.U. on a wave of hope. A songwriter with a knack for story and a taste for strange, he won the Jonathan Larson grant for early career composers. He scooped up t…
The estate attributed the change in plans to labor issues and not a forthcoming documentary detailing abuse allegations against the late pop star.
In a groundbreaking agreement Friday, the commercial producers who finance Broadway’s big hits have agreed to give a percentage of profits to performers who help develop successful shows.
Performers and stage managers who help develop hit shows will share in the riches following an agreement reached Friday between their union and producers.
The newest feat to be undertaken by the Public Theater’s Public Works program will be an adaptation of the Disney musical “Hercules.”
The show has an unusually ambitious touring schedule, especially for a musical that was not a huge success on Broadway.
The song, written for the pregnant protagonist of “Waitress,” has been claimed, unexpectedly, by men, children and singers of all sorts.
At the time of its closing, the show will have played 589 regular and 36 preview performances. The Broadway run will be followed by a national tour.
“Paradise Square” is the most expensive show Berkeley Repertory Theater has ever done. Its creators are prestigious, its major patron notorious.
Mr. Miranda will play King Arthur on March 4, with the proceeds to benefit the nonprofit Lincoln Center Theater.
The show, which uses Ms. Morissette’s song catalog to tackle sexual violence and addiction, had a sold-out run in Massachusetts last year.
The musical will be a prequel to the film, telling the story of how Mike Lane became a stripper.
The acclaimed performers will perform a revival of the intense and intimate Terrence McNally play starting in May.
The show, “Don’t Stop ’Til You Get Enough,” will run this fall, from Oct. 29 to Dec. 1, at the James M. Nederlander Theater.