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Over 20 years, hundreds of performers have joined the show in cities around the globe. These are some of their stories — laced with hope, tragedy, homesickness and triumph.
Jose Antonio Vargas, a journalist and immigration-rights advocate who is a member of the Tony Awards nominating committee, was not allowed to see the play.
Mr. Miranda, the creator and original star of the musical, will return to the role he originated for a three-week run in Puerto Rico in January 2019.
The production will be directed by Scott Ellis (“She Loves Me”) and will begin performances in February 2019, the Roundabout Theater Company said.
A stage adaptation of “Moulin Rouge,” Baz Luhrmann’s 2001 film that brought contemporary pop music to 19th-century Paris, is set for a June 2018 opening.
The actor Anthony Rapp said he was 14 when Mr. Spacey laid down on top of him. Mr. Spacey said he had no recollection and then disclosed that he is gay.
Mr. Trump said “The Terms of My Surrender,” a solo show that critiqued the president, was “a total bomb.” In response, Mr. Moore called it “a smash hit.”
The musical, about publicity-seeking performers who challenge small-town small-mindedness, will arrive in the 2018-19 season.
The death of Michael Friedman, a much-admired composer and lyricist, has left friends and fellow artists asking if they could have done more to help him amid signs of trouble.
An intimate evening with the Boss soars at the box office.
Producers are asking more for choice seats during the last weeks of Bette Midler’s run in the musical revival.
“The Cher Show,” a musical that uses her songs to tell her life story, will open first in Chicago.
With Samantha Barks in the role that made Julia Roberts famous, the stage musical aims to open in New York next fall.
A versatile, cerebral and witty composer and lyricist, Mr. Friedman had a particular fascination with politics, which informed much of his work.
Theater writers go down the shore with Harold and Kumar, Rosalita and Cynthia Erivo, with a side trip to the Stone Pony.
Andrew Garfield and Denise Gough will join Mr. Lane in the pair of acclaimed plays by Tony Kushner on Broadway next year.
Unknown talents — some joining high-profile projects like “Mean Girls,” others creating brand-new work — will soon brighten New York theater.
Tina Fey has written the musical’s book based on her screenplay for the 2004 film, keeping the same basic storyline but updating it to the present day.
Although it is closing early, the play, which opened April 27, has enjoyed a longer run than many other nonmusical productions.
Victor Garber will join Ms. Peters, playing the man she fancies, Horace Vandergelder. They will begin performances on Jan. 20.
The move is a bold step for an unpretentious company, especially because it is situated in one of Manhattan’s pricier neighborhoods.
A bold musical adaptation of Tolstoy drew 12 Tony nominations and strong crowds. But casting decisions and financial concerns have doomed the show.
Tony Kushner’s “Caroline, or Change,” from 2004, used the toppling to shed light on a key character’s frustrations. The subplot resonates powerfully today.
Despite some strong reviews, the musical, based on the popular 1993 movie, failed to draw large enough audiences to support its running costs.
The play will star Joshua Jackson and Lauren Ridloff, who played the lead roles this summer in a Berkshire Theater Group staging.
The show is the third on Broadway to declare that it will use Verified Fan, the Ticketmaster technology that scrutinizes potential ticket buyers.
This new musical comedy is scheduled to open in August 2018 at the Belasco Theater. The early announcement shows the hot competition for audiences and space.
A slimmed-down version of the musical will run at New World Stages in Midtown Manhattan, starting in November.
This Disney juggernaut is going from the big screen to Broadway. But first, a stop in Denver.
Ms. Schumer will star in “Meteor Shower” this fall along with Laura Benanti, Keegan-Michael Key and Alan Tudyk.
Social media crackles with criticism of “The Great Comet” for prematurely replacing an African-American actor with a Caucasian one.