Close Login Box
His works on topical subjects like the AIDS crisis and suburban sprawl were widely staged, including by Circle Repertory Company and the Bay Street Theater.
She starred in the Broadway hit “Where’s Charley?” in 1948 and went on to TV fame on “The Tony Randall Show” and “The Days and Nights of Molly Dodd.”
Both his films and his stage work angered Communist officials, but he was embraced abroad and was an inspirational figure for the Romanian New Wave.
His dark works avoided the stereotype of a rural Irish utopia, instead exploring subjects like the county’s famine and its history of emigration.
The play, based on an Isaac Bashevis Singer story, was a tale of empowerment in the midst of feminism’s second wave.
He was among the founders of East West Players, a theater troupe that sought better roles for Asian-American actors and more representative stories.
Mr. Tabakov was well known for scores of films, but his biggest impact was in the theater, as an actor, director and mentor of future stars.
He was known for “Mad About You” and other shows. But his first love was the theater, where he often appeared alongside his wife, Olympia Dukakis.
Mr. Barton was there at the founding of the Royal Shakespeare Company and directed numerous productions for it across 40 years.
Mr. Doroshow organized pageants in the 1960s, before the gay- and transgender-rights movements had gotten rolling. He hosted them as Flawless Sabrina.
In dozens of productions, many for New York City Opera, Mr. Corsaro sought to energize the form, refusing to let his singers just stand and deliver.
A new musical at Paper Mill Playhouse in New Jersey based on the classic CBS sitcom does a good job playing to the fans
Mr. Innaurato had a long stretch of success with “Gemini” and “The Transfiguration of Benno Blimpie” and made a comeback in 2014.
Ms. Lamb’s works, staged at the Public Theater and elsewhere, often came under attack from male critics.
Mr. Pomerance won a Tony Award in 1979 for his play about a deformed man who became a celebrity in Victorian England.
“Annie,” “Hairspray” and “The Producers” were among Mr. Meehan’s Tony Award-winning credits.
Mr. Glowacki, whose plays were produced at the Public and other New York theaters, used dark humor to comment on turbulent times.
The president is spending 17 days in New Jersey and New York. A few of our critics weigh in with recommendations of shows to watch (besides the news).
A sequel to the 2015 TV movie about the children of Disney villains has music, colorful costumes and a lot of talk about hair.
In her one-woman show, Lucie Pohl incarnates a wide range of characters as she tells of her lifelong search for identity.
TNT’s new drama about the formative years of this great playwright is full of excess, sometimes seeming a bit silly.
Mr. Feiffer’s story about a boy who loves to draw makes for a busy musical at Bay Street Theater in Sag Harbor.
The broadcast seemed unsure of what to do with Mr. Spacey on a show more suited for Broadway insiders than for a general TV audience.
Jason Kravits has plenty of television and stage work, but he can also be found doing a wacky improvised cabaret show at the Duplex.
The Mint Theater has revived this 1922 drama about two brothers: one who could do no wrong, one who could never measure up.
Stephen Karam’s film adaptation of his own play is a comedy about students who don’t quite fit in but insist, in their clumsy way, on being heard.
Some people are calling Sam Gold’s “The Glass Menagerie” manipulative. I call it vital theater.
Robert Cuccioli and Danielle Leneé star in Bruce Graham’s play that provides an unflinching look at the black-white dynamic.
A drama by Cándido Tirado set in Washington Square Park has characters talking genocide and justice while the speed-chess clock ticks.
This CBS comedy, set in Chicago and based on the Tracy Letts play, stars Judd Hirsch as a shop owner and Jermaine Fowler as his new hire.
Dorit Hakim’s first feature, “Moon in the 12th House,” is among 29 movies in this annual festival.