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Oscar Wilde’s “A Woman of No Importance” benefits from an all-female cast.
Yarn expands from animated film to song and dance.
The winner, “Sing to Me Now,” features a muse with the blues.
Brave Spirits Theatre takes on “The Duchess of Malfi” and “The Changeling.”
Politics invades a living room in ‘Blight,’ and Dario Fo’s ‘Can’t Pay, Won’t Pay!’ is revived.
Alex Timbers and David Korins offer a sneak peek at the set of their new Broadway-bound show.
Anna Ziegler’s Title IX drama arrives in Theater J’s show at Arena Stage.
The troupe 600 Highwaymen brings the experimental show about the human bond to Woolly Mammoth.
The 1997 Pulitzer winner’s depiction of abuse has not dulled.
The new hire comes from Theater J.
‘New Guidelines for Peaceful Times’ at Spooky Action freshens an old interrogation model.
The Washington Stage Guild production, in the intimate Undercroft Theatre, jolts your senses.
‘Camelot’ director Alan Paul tries his hand at Shakespeare’s early farce.
The terrain looks familiar in a rom-com that goes from Blair to Brexit.
Four of 10 works this season are by female playwrights. That’s better than ever, but parity should be the goal.
As the show on democratic principles opens at Ford’s Theatre, good luck leaving politics at the door.
The London smash by James Graham is making its U.S. debut at Olney Theatre.
An earlier look at angry speech from the author of “The Originalist.”
Sadie Hasler’s bruising comedy takes an irreverent point of view.
The Putin piece is absurd, while a mass violence incident sends a playwright toward ancient Greek models.
Middle East politics and deep secrets strain a D.C. family.
Arena Stage revives the late comic’s style.
Shirlington troupe gets extra points for being user-friendly and producing musicals better than the rest.
Retiring artistic director Michael Kahn is going big, then going home, with “Inspector Calls” and “The Oresteia,” among others.
How not to handle musical masterpieces.
Thanks, Broadway: The Pulitzer Prize winner’s stock rises at age 66.
Just say om.
An adaptation from the 1660s is revived, with singing witches and less-archaic language.
An Englishman with a showman’s flair is coming to Washington.
The bio of gospel-blues singer-guitarist Sister Rosetta Tharpe misses its chances.
The life of a “swing”: You must be good under pressure, and “can’t go on and be frantic.”