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Mr. Campanella found his stride on television as a frequent guest star, playing doctors, lawyers, criminals, cops and judges.
Find the character in the words on the page, he instructed Kevin Kline, Glenn Close, James Gandolfini, Rachel Weisz and others.
An insatiable curiosity led him to contemplate Jewish superheroes, bad acting, the sexualized worlds of Weimer Berlin and Risqué Paris, and more.
He wrote the music. A former college friend, Tom Jones, wrote the words. What resulted was the world’s longest-running musical (and a lasting partnership).
An actress whose face was more familiar than her name, Ms. Nelson was seen onstage, in movies and on television for a half-century.
After Ms. Headly‘s career took shape with the Steppenwolf theater group, she appeared in Hollywood films like “Dick Tracy” and “Dirty Rotten Scoundrels.”
“The central focus for you is to help the composer say what he wants to say,” Mr. Brohn said of his work as an orchestrator.
Mr. Bogdanov also directed plays by Molière, Goethe, Chekhov, Gogol and Dylan Thomas, as well as musicals and operas. But a contemporary play nearly put him in jail.
The Cuban-born Mr. Ferrá was the first artistic director of the Intar Hispanic American Arts Center, an Off Broadway theater company that nurtures Latino playwrights.
The actor appeared in many musicals and plays, and was a spokesman for White Owl cigars.
Mr. Latessa appeared in several Broadway shows — like “Follies,” “Brighton Beach Memoirs” and “Damn Yankees” — as well as on television and in films.
Mr. George’s turn as Billy Flynn is a major step in his second act far from pro football.
Family members Jerry, Amy and Ben Stiller recall Anne Meara, who died in May.
Dan Lauria plays a legendary football coach in “Lombardi,” a play coming to Broadway. The N.F.L. is one of its producers.
"Lombardi" producers aim to create a play about rivalry between Magic Johnson and Larry Bird.
Harry H. Frazee, the Broadway producer and Boston Red Sox owner who sold Babe Ruth to the Yankees in 1919, might have appreciated this: a play about the Yankees is headed to Broadway, perhap…
Onstage at the Longacre Theater, Peter Scolari is in “Magic/Bird,” slipping in and out of characters, changing in and out of blazers, pullovers, warm-up suits and sneakers, and moving in…
Peter Scolari, the actor known for “Bosom Buddies,” plays Red Auerbach, Pat Riley and Jerry Buss in the Broadway show about Magic Johnson and Larry Bird.
“Magic/Bird” traces the history of the rivalry and eventual friendship between the basketball superstars Magic Johnson and Larry Bird.
The play, planned for a spring 2012 opening, will follow the players' parallel careers from 1979 to the 1992 Olympic Dream Team.