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The cabaret singer’s voice mixed regret with acceptance and consolation. At the end of a song, you’d feel warm — and know that all would be forgiven.
“Best Worst Thing That Ever Could Have Happened,” a documentary by Lonny Price, examines the buildup and collapse of “Merrily We Roll Along” in 1981.
James Monroe Iglehart, best known for his Tony-winning role as the Genie in “Aladdin,” takes audiences on a genial journey in his show at Feinstein’s/54 Below.
It represents the conservative uptown wing of a field whose downtown avant-garde is merging music with performance art, political satire and gender and genre bending.
The singer explores the options of a woman who suddenly finds her nest empty in “After the Ball” at Café Carlyle.
Adam Pascal and Anthony Rapp, who starred in the original Broadway cast, team up to pay tribute to musical theater’s relationship with modern pop.
Rosemary Myers’s hybrid of film and children’s theater follows Greta, a young wallflower whose social woes turn surreal when she runs into the woods behind her home.
In her show at Café Carlyle, a self-assured and humorous Ms. Benanti displayed a powerful voice as she took on songs from her idols.
In her stunning new show at Joe’s Pub, Ms. Buckley gave everything she sang the shape and depth of a personal confession.
“Funny, I’m a Woman With Children” at Feinstein’s/54 Below was full of Ms. Errico’s humor, though she was unable to fully let go in some numbers.
The persona played by Tammy Lang will hold forth with her blend of fake American wholesomeness and scabrous anti-right satire in a new show at Pangea.
Michael Feinstein and Marilyn Maye’s “Summertime Swing” is an old-fashioned variety show, blending standards, Catskills humor and vaudeville shenanigans.
This movie is a sequel of sorts to Robert Greene’s “Actress,” which focuses on boundaries between actors playing themselves and fictional characters.
The actor and singer acknowledges the passing of years in his show “Standards & Stories” at Feinstein’s/54 Below.
Mr. McClure wittily explored the meaning behind famous song lyrics and performed comedic hand puppetry, but he saved the very best for last.
At 88, Ms. Cook holds forth at Feinstein’s/54 Below in both song and word. She channels the wisdom and humanity of the American songbook.
The singer discusses her path from Broadway to cabaret to now in an interview about her new memoir and coming performances at Feinstein’s/54 Below.
Among this year’s subjects: an Afghan rapper whose mother tried to sell her and Chinese women seeking justice in the reported rape of six children.
Mr. Morrison was bold, tender and hard driving as he sang show tunes and other standards at Feinstein’s/54 Below.
“I Have Confidence: Rodgers After Hammerstein,” at the 92nd Street Y, introduced Rodgers’s more obscure songs, written during the last third of his career.
This actress, known for “Finding Neverland” and “Mary Poppins,” performed pop and show tunes and occasional bold choices at Feinstein’s/54 Below.
Ms. Hilty featured songs by Irving Berlin as part of her tribute to Rosemary Clooney at Café Carlyle.
At the age of 83, Ms. Rivera makes her debut at Café Carlyle, singing her favorite songs, including tunes by Jacques Brel and Kander and Ebb.
Ms. McKechnie, who is more a dancer than a singer, delivered an enlightening survey of that formidable Broadway team’s songwriting output.
Ms. Salonga mixed standards and contemporary songs, digging deeply into the lyrics in a most satisfying cabaret shows, at Feinstein’s/54 Below.
This retrospective at the Walter Reade Theater in Lincoln Center includes both documentaries and a dramatic feature by this major emerging talent.
Mr. Young, a Tony winner as the original Frankie Vallie in “Jersey Boys,” has broadened his musical horizons in his fourth engagement at Café Carlyle.
In her concert, which opened Lincoln Center’s American Songbook series, Ms. Williams projected the persona of a hard-working, self-possessed entertainer.
“Songs From the Road to Broadway” opened the 92nd Street Y’s Lyrics and Lyricist’s series, with Kathleen Marshall hosting and directing.
Mr. Feinstein, performing at Feinstein’s/54 Below, offers a show tune medley, American Songbook standards and a tribute to Peter Allen.
Randy Graff, Cady Huffman and Judy Kaye, three alumnae of Coleman shows, perform an affectionate tribute, directed by Will Nunziata, at Feinstein’s/54 Below.