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The Bethesda troupe will stage ‘Oslo’ and ‘Doll’s House 2’ at the Lansburgh in 2019.
Maria Rizzo is an ace as Roxie Hart.
“Adult Entertainment” won’t make you think about the news.
Ford’s Theatre and NextStop put a 2018 spin on two classic shows from the era.
“A 24 Decade History of Popular Music: Abridged” storms the Kennedy Center.
Madeline Joey Rose’s “Mom Baby God” adds to D.C.’s solo shows.
‘Hold These Truths’ recounts Japenese American citizen’s fight against internment.
Your complete guide to March 1-7, with reviews and news.
Naomi Jacobson shines as the indomitable Westheimer.
Criticisms aside, you have to root for it: Washington is the only major city mobilizing to change gender inequality in American theater.
News and reviews, from ‘Noura’ and ‘Handbagged’ to Robbie Schaefer’s concert musical
Of three new small-scale dramas, the one with the biggest vision is the best show.
‘Noura’ and ‘Familiar’ light up Women’s Voices.
Heather Raffo loosely uses “A Doll’s House,” with characters out of Iraq, yet not at home in New York.
Ellen McLaughlin adapts the Greek trilogy, and “An Inspector Calls” launches U.S. tour.
Julie Cho’s “Aubergine” isn’t nourishing enough for a meal.
A hearty smile from Woolly Mammoth.
Jack Willis returns as President Lyndon B. Johnson in the sequel to “All the Way.”
“I felt a real shift. We’re not Iraqi anymore.”
‘Something Rotten!’ lands at the National, and Women’s Voices crests
The musical spoof of musicals is a predictable crowd-pleaser.
The catalogue is accompanied by animal visions, puppetry and other fantastical elements.
Two Elizabeths and two Maggies make a full house.
‘A Little Night Music,’ ‘The Wild Party’ and ‘Twelfth Night’ also score well
Small Brave Spirits brings a rebellious experiment to the Women’s Voices Theater Festival.
Musicals ‘Something Rotten!’ and ‘Light Years’ start Tuesday
In D.C. theater, orange really is the new black.
Timberlake Wertenbaker’s historical fiction gets its U.S. debut.
The city’s major troupes make serious statements, from ‘Hamlet’ to ‘Jefferson’s Garden.’
The personal is political in new Women’s Voices plays.
A white British writer and a black U.S. director bring “Jefferson’s Garden” to Ford’s.