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Ivo van Hove s revival attempts to reimagine the classic show but nearly shreds it to pieces.
Missteps in this production include cutting the show too short and using giant video projections that overwhelm the action onstage.
Jerry Herman’s 1974 flop has been reborn and reformed into a splendid show.
This is one Dracula you can count on for an evening’s worth of worthwhile entertainment.
This musical retelling isn t exactly intellectually stimulating, but it might resonate with anyone in the audience with FOMO.
If it weren’t for the valiant efforts of the six-person cast, this production might have come up completely lame.
It s unclear why this carbon copy of the 1969 film has been transferred to the stage.
This musical comedy represents the kind of third-rate work that New York Musical Festival has been presenting in recent years.
Rick Miller provides a relentless recap of an era not exactly lost in the mists of time.
The Irish Rep productions of O’Casey’s three early plays represent theater at its best.
This sprightly, clever musical proves that theater doesn t always have to enlighten; it can simply tickle.
This neo-Gothic ghost tale has some down-to-earth charms.
There is ace work all around in this story of have-nots living paycheck-to-paycheck.
Bess Wohl’s play features characters we can all recognize, brought to life by a first-rate cast.
Michelle Dooley Mahonshows a gift for painting evocative pictures with words in her worthwhile solo show.
The play’s Broadway debut couldn’t be fresher, timelier or more satisfying.
Although it takes place during World War II, the racism at the heart of this revival feels very relevant today.
Annette Bening is a revelation in a production that still rings true seven decades later.
Heroes peered into the murk and found the white gaze staring back at us.
This stunning work is one of the most original, entertaining and illuminating new pieces to come along in a long time.
Matthew Lopez’s inspired two-part, seven-hour drama is unforgettable.
This chamber musical was a showcase for the extraordinary vocal talents of Joshua Henry.
This spare, eloquent staging will make you laugh, cry and think.
Setting the play among uniformed teenaged schoolgirls fails to stir fresh revelations.
This compact play provides a smart, funny look into the minds of American war re-enactors.
Despite the talent of Laura Linney, this inert monologue drags.
Writer Alexandra Jacobs presents a biography of Stritch that is meticulously researched, gossipy and vivid in detail.
Here are some of the highlights from a year full of big shows and stunning performances.