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To capture the spirit of its relentlessly cheerful animated hero and his underwater world, a $20 million musical that “explodes off the stage.”
“It’s a little freaky” how much the energetic actor Ethan Slater seems like the title character he plays in “SpongeBob SquarePants: The Broadway Musical.”
Listen along as John Leguizamo shares some of the sounds that influenced his one-man show on Broadway.
A play about Lenny Bruce-style comedy that was to be performed on the Brandeis campus was canceled amid backlash from students and faculty.
Roland Scahill admitted to bilking investors of more than $205,000 to back a Broadway play that didn’t exist.
The Upright Citizens Brigade will be leaving its famed space in Chelsea and moving to a location on West 42nd Street by early December.
A relative unknown, Harry Hadden-Paton, will be Henry Higgins to her Eliza Doolittle in the Broadway production, the musical’s first revival in decades.
The physical training required for the theatrical version of “A Clockwork Orange” rivals that of professional athletes.
This is the latest parody musical — from Steven Christopher Parker and Steven Brandon — that riffs on a pop-culture phenomenon.
John Leguizamo’s latest solo show, “Latin History for Morons,” will move from Off Broadway to Studio 54 starting in October.
Mr. Platt, who became a star as a result of “Dear Evan Hansen,” is departing the show in the fall. He’ll be replaced by Taylor Trensch and Noah Galvin.
Vanessa Williams, Norm Lewis, and others came to sing by Ms. Cook’s bedside as she lay dying. Others sent audio and video recordings to say goodbye.
Bill Murray took in the musical “Groundhog Day” for the second night in a row. This time, he went alone.
Mr. Murray attended the musical for the first time on Tuesday night.
The Public Theater unexpectedly canceled the rest of its Saturday matinee performances of “Hamlet,” citing the toll of the show on its actors.
Mr. Shepard, one of the most important and influential early writers in the Off Broadway movement, specialized in capturing the darker sides of American family life.
Cirque du Soleil, known for its acrobatic acts, announced that it had purchased Blue Man Productions with an eye toward expanding it to China.
More than 60 artists, including the Pulitzer winner Annie Baker and the actress Greta Gerwig, asked that the play “To the End of the Land” be canceled.
A new music video for a song off the “Hamilton Mixtape” soundtrack takes direct aim at President Trump’s immigration rhetoric.
A production of “Julius Caesar,” which features a Caesar styled to suggest President Trump, has created a clash between his supporters and the iconic arts institution.
The latest theater spoof by Gerard Alessandrini is moving just a block away from its source material, “Hamilton.” Is it just cashing in?
“On Your Feet,” the musical based on the life of Emilio and Gloria Estefan, will reach 60 cities by 2019, including Miami, Boston and Detroit.
The musical received no Tony nominations. But nostalgia and smart marketing are filling the seats with the “Jersey Boys” demographic.
As the bizarre “Rebecca” case came to a close, a jury awarded the plaintiffs $90,000, a fraction of the $10.6 million they had hoped for.
Ms. Hall, a Memphis native and award-winning playwright best known for “The Mountaintop,” has been hired by an African-American repertory theater.
A court case involving one of the most high profile scandals in Broadway history began on Monday.
The Out Front Theater Company is facing criticism for planning to show a play that tells stories from the Old Testament through the eyes of gay characters.
The 10th and final group of Annenberg fellows was announced, and the up-and-coming artists include one who performed for President Obama.
It was the first time a president has called for ending the endowments, which were created in 1965 under President Lyndon B. Johnson.
The former president, who has kept a low profile since leaving office in January, visited New York to see “The Price” with his eldest daughter, Malia.
Basements. Back rooms. Awkward silences and occasionally, a laugh. The lengths to which stand-up comedians must go to test material in New York City.