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The documentary Charlie Chaplin: A Man of the World sheds light on Chaplin's Romany gypsy roots. It was written and directed by his grand-daughter Carmen Chaplin.
Life in the theater after shutdown
An unexpected delight! 1935 musical comedy that is one of the best of the period.
Since Broadway is closed down due to COVID-19, Zach Timson brings a little Broadway to you....about COVID-19, of course! A selection of tunes to help alleviate whatever…courtesy of Zach T…
When was the last time a show left you breathless? The original production was way ahead of its time. WEST SIDE STORY has now caught up to itself.
Who killed Sergeant Waters? In a riveting and tense two acts we get the surprising answer. A powerful, raw and still pertinent play that resonates like a tsunami
Ms. Wohl is no Neil Simon – although there are lots of jokes and some amusing situations and monologues – that border on the raunchy and/or ridiculous.
A breath of fresh air. Delightful! See for yourself. Probably twice so that you catch all the jokes and details you might have missed the first time around.
As the lyric from Superstar states “Loneliness is such a sad affair.” We listen. Some with empathy. Some without.
But being connected to ONCE is not enough. This production is a good first draft. It’s just not there – yet. Can it be salvaged?
It’s ironic that the final number is “You Learn” – we obviously haven’t as the same problems still plague us today: Racism, white privilege, opioids and date rape et al
Eventually verging on the cusp of being a soap opera. With a lot of highbrow intelligence, campy humor and raunch. But much too long.
From the moment one enters the beautiful and appropriately old fashioned Lyceum Theatre – a perfect fit as it turns out to house this dickens of a production – one is beguiled
What’s love got to do with it? As it turns out. An awful lot.
This bloated, mythological frenetic fantasy now at The Longacre Theatre runs over two hours with a top price of almost two hundred dollars - water 6 bucks, candy for the kiddies 5 bucks
If you survive the melodramatic Act I you will suddenly find yourself in I LOVE LUCY land in Act II.
A superb, fresh, new, original, compelling, mysterious, intriguing 90 minute two character play by Adam Rapp that has just opened at Studio 54 directed by David Cromer
Two hours plus WITHOUT AN INTERMISSION. Be forewarned!
The production is too big. Too loud. Too academic. With little emotion. Or humor. It becomes a play about exits and entrances between the avalanche of details and facts.
An extremely funny play. Truthful and moving with dialogue that is sharp and wise and caustic about this troubled Dick who is caught between his past and his future all the while having to …
Intriguing and enigmatic. Dementia is difficult to deal with. So is death. Playwright Florian Zeller explains in a most unusual and unconventional way.
From the opening tableau this sexual love triangle tango for three sets a slow, steady and seductive pace that transfixes the audience into complete silence. The bar has been set quite high …
There is a smorgasbord of styles for us to digest. Is it a true love story? Is it a farce? A tragedy? Is it a tale told with tongue in highly rouged cheek or is it just a glitzy and glam…
Listen to WALK HAND IN HAND an anthem written to celebrate 25 years - produced in 1995. We've come this far. Time to continue...
God Shows Up - Part Two - So I wrote a one-man show called BACK FROM THE STARS, in which God says
Peter Filichia, the author of the wonderful and witty off Broadway play God Shows Up, explains how his play came into being. “GOD SHOWS UP actually happened because of Eric Krebs - the lo…
A raw and romantic evening. Full of disclosures and discoveries. A master class in acting and directing. See this wonderful production and don’t be afraid to take a chance on love whenev…
There isn’t much meat on the bones here but what meat there is, it is fun to chew on and completely digestible in this most original theatrical exercise.
In 90 minutes. Give or take how many laughs pile up during the performance. And there are many.
If it is possible to get double Tony Awards for portraying Dorothy Michaels and Michael Dorsey then Santino Fontana should be the one to get them.
Arthur Miller dishes out the drama bit by bit as we discover what it is that makes this family tick until it explodes like the thunderstorm that opens the drama.