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“Until the Flood,” by Dael Orlandersmith, looks at systemic racism from multiple perspectives.
The “Ma Rainey’s Black Bottom” actor passes the torch to a more age-appropriate actor for this filmed revival of his one-man memoir.
Actor Patrick Page (‘Hadestown’) performs a streaming version of his one-man show for the Shakespeare Theatre Company.
The musical revue, filmed under coronavirus safety protocols, includes tunes from the Sondheim canon, a staple of the Arlington company.
Lauren Gunderson’s “The Catastrophist” is loosely based on Wolfe’s book “The Viral Storm.”
Film version of actor Paul Morella’s one-man take on Dickens to be made available online.
The company has partnered with Marquee TV to stream four new works.
The Columbia Height theater will stage reduced-capacity shows as part of a pilot program.
E. Faye Butler is magnetic as the titular voting rights activist in a production at the Wharf in Southwest.
Playwright-performer Psalmayene 24 explores his relationship with his late father in his work in progress ‘Dear Mapel.’
Produced in collaboration with the Telephonic Literary Union, the ‘audio anthology’ expands theatrical boundaries with four original works.
Four winners from this year’s Helen Hayes Awards discuss the state of the D.C. theater community as the pandemic keeps live productions on hold.
D.C.’s Seaton Smith headlines two shows at the newly reopened comedy club.
Area theater students produce audio versions of three classic plays after traditional summer repertory season is canceled.
The Alden Theatre’s “Small Change” is a hybrid of the drive-in and live performance.
The School of Theatre, Dance and Performance Studies reinvents Qui Nguyen’s play as a live-streamed production.
Zack Zaromatidis, who plays a World War II veteran in the touring musical, discovered a great-uncle who fought in the Pacific theater.
‘Exquisite Agony’ and ‘Celia and Fidel’ spotlight the work of Cuban American playwrights.
David Seidler’s play, which premiered in London following the film’s success, is underwhelming in its visit to the National Theatre.
First-time director Tracy Lynn Olivera oversees a talented collection of comic performers at the Silver Spring Black Box Theatre.
The prolific 35-year-old’s latest project, after “Cabaret” and “Peter Pan and Wendy,” is “Spring Awakening” at Round House.
The Olney Theatre Center production, about an undocumented Latina mother and her estranged daughter, sometimes loses its way but ultimately hits home.
Director Alan Paul stages a visually audacious, if occasionally unwieldy, revival of the rock musical.
Aaron Posner directs a ’70s spin on one of the Bard’s less-known works, as the theater embarks on a two-year renovation.
The SNL castmember rings in the new year with a pair of shows at Drafthouse Comedy.
Craig Wallace, Kevin Adams and Paul Morella each bring a distinct approach to ‘A Christmas Carol.’
Playwright Jonathan Spector delivers a smart satire about a collision of ideals at a hyper-progressive day school.
The Chicago comedy troupe is putting on new versions of the sketch shows this holiday season at Woolly Mammoth Theatre and the Kennedy Center.
The Tony-winning show arrives at the Kennedy Center three years after its pre-Broadway tryout at Ford’s Theatre.
The Arena Stage production, set against the backdrop of World War II, was inspired by the long-distance courtship between the playwright’s parents.
“The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time” is a mystery centering on a 15-year-old math prodigy