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In the theater world, women are wielding more power as producers.
The Lincoln Center Theater show is written by James Lapine, Tom Kitt and Michael Korie, and will star Carmen Cusack, Harry Hadden-Paton and Tony Yazbeck.
Robert Nederlander and Carole Shorenstein Hays can compete to program shows in their now separately operated playhouses.
The Roundabout Theater Company productions each explore race in America.
Female producers, migrating from nonprofit theater and the entertainment industry, are bringing new skills and values to the commercial stage.
Mary-Louise Parker will reunite with her original co-star, David Morse, in the spring for the Broadway debut of Paula Vogel’s Pulitzer-winning play.
The film and TV actor will portray Scrooge in Jack Thorne’s adaptation of Dickens, which has been a London holiday hit since 2017.
Andrew Lloyd Webber, Stephen Sondheim, Patti LuPone and others recall memorable moments with the longtime director and producer who died this week.
“Six,” a British pop musical about the guess-how-many wives of Henry VIII, will open next spring.
Breaking news: Harold (Hal) Prince, a longtime producer and director who was one of the most significant figures in the history of Broadway, has died at 91. Among his many distinctions -- he…
Sam Rudy, whose career covers generations of Broadway history, is leaving show business — and New York City — after 40 years as a theater publicist.
The producers of “Tea at Five,” a one-woman show, say the play will debut on the West End instead, with a new actress.
The two-time Tony nominee is teaming up with the director Michael Mayer for a Westside Theater production in September.
The playwright, Robert Schenkkan, also wrote the Tony-winning “All the Way,” about an earlier chapter of the Johnson presidency.
A tenure that included 60 concert presentations of classic shows and led to several Broadway productions will conclude with “Thoroughly Modern Millie.”
The Saturday night outage prompted 26 shows to cancel performances, and led to a $3.5 million drop in the industry’s weekly grosses.
Most theaters closed down on their most lucrative night of the week, but some casts gave their fans a memorable moment.
After a buzzed-about Off Broadway run, Jeremy O. Harris’s provocative exploration of race relations and sexuality will open at the Golden Theater.
Jamie Lloyd’s production of Harold Pinter’s romantic triangle is transferring this fall after a sold-out London run.
The musical, fueled by social media love, opened in March — a tough time of year for a show with a largely student fan base.
The politically themed comedy, about a fractious municipal government meeting, will open in 2020.
The joyful musical comedy won strong reviews but could not break through in a competitive theater market.
The improv show will begin a 16-week run in September.
After five years of pressing for parity, the collective known as the Kilroys says it is seeing progress. Meanwhile, more suggestions for plays to present.
The show, written and directed by Conor McPherson, explores the struggles of boardinghouse residents in Depression-era Minnesota.
The Roundabout Theater Company production, which follows a woman’s long life, marks the playwright Noah Haidle’s Broadway debut.
Lucas Hnath’s play about a familiar-sounding power couple will wrap up on June 23.
Mr. Harris, featured in “Westworld” on television, is a four-time Oscar nominee.
The show, a mix of mind reading and magic, is to open in September.
The flirtatious Ado Annie of Broadway’s “Oklahoma!”relishes the chance to embody what a disabled performer can accomplish.
The profane and bloody comic “sequel” to “Titus Andronicus” has been dying at the box office.