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For the creators and cast of the 2008 musical “13,” a new Netflix adaptation brings back memories — theatrical and hormonal.
Despite an evening split between streaming and TV, the message on Sunday night was clear: Broadway is back.
The show received a special Tony Award for creating something different: an improvised musical performance whipped up anew every night.
At Tennessee Williams’s childhood apartment in St. Louis, one of his most famous works has become an immersive event.
Disney stage alumni will give four performances at the New Amsterdam Theater, two months before the curtains rise on “The Lion King” and “Aladdin” in New York.
The actor is performing the coveted role for a second time, and is already aiming for a third. But first: He’s returning to Broadway in September.
The Off Broadway institution unveiled a “superseason” of performances beginning in August, and continuing through 2022-23.
Manual Cinema, a Chicago arts collective, is highlighting four of its productions — vivacious hybrids of film and theater — in a virtual retrospective.
Shakespeare in the Park and other outdoor venues are shut. But for performers and directors, open-air memories are as sharp as the bite of a mosquito.
“Offstage,” a new Times digital series, premieres with a focus on two challenges facing the nation’s biggest stages: an interrupted season and an unequal playing field.
Steven Spielberg and other original producers are adapting the backstage T.V. series, which theater fans continued to embrace after its brief run.
With the coronavirus pandemic putting live shows on hold, performers are adapting how they practice.
Inside Ernest Winzer Cleaners, the Bronx facility that keeps costumes glittering, as it faces an uncertain future.
The city’s West End theater district, Royal Opera House and other premier venues closed Monday after the prime minister warned patrons to avoid the theater during the outbreak.
We asked Stephen Sondheim’s admirers, some of them also his collaborators, to reflect on the songs that have stayed in their hearts.
When I covered BroadwayCon last weekend, I saw rapturous fans, spontaneous singalongs, outrageous cosplay — and myself.
The fifth edition of BroadwayCon had enthusiasts dressing for the underworld, swapping stories and merch, and singing along to “Six,” a show that hasn’t even opened yet.
The 2014 play “King Charles III,” in which a fictional Prince Harry wants to leave the royal family, has proved to be prophetic.
The songwriting team behind the musical comedy “Crazy Ex-Girlfriend” will write the score.
Ashlee Latimer fostered a young online community through the musical’s social media. Fans know her better as Mx. Thief.
Faced with staff resignations and significant debt, the organization declared bankruptcy after 15 years.
Yu won the Relentless Award for “Nightwatch,” a story based on his family that he wrote as a student at the University of California, Los Angeles.
The 1956 musical drama, with an acclaimed operatic score, will premiere this summer at Bard SummerScape in Annandale-on-Hudson.
The “Crown” duo will portray a couple at a crossroads in Duncan Macmillan’s “Lungs,” which will have a limited New York run after selling out in London.
Fans came for a big-screen experience of Martin Scorsese’s gangster epic at the Belasco Theater, ahead of the film’s arrival on Netflix. They left with a few souvenirs.
When Sarah Stiles bowed out of the series “Get Shorty” to take a role on Broadway in “Tootsie,” the TV show explained the exit with a story line based on her experience.
Costumed fans have flocked to the Winter Garden Theater for a weekly contest that colors the audience black and white and deathly green.
The 1993 comedy has a Broadway-friendly family plot, but filling one of Robin Williams’s most memorable roles could be risky.
The creators of “The Lightning Thief” musical may have added songs to the Percy Jackson story, but they’re not about to make the movie’s mistakes.
The play, which has chronicled the Lehman Brothers’ rise and devastating collapse through several sold-out runs, will open at the Nederlander Theater in March.
Richard Linklater will direct a screen adaptation of the short-lived Stephen Sondheim musical, starring Ben Platt, Beanie Feldstein and Blake Jenner.