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Bill Irwin adapts his award-winning meditation on Samuel Beckett’s works for the screen.
This book features an extraordinary collection of behind-the-scenes shots taken by British photographer Simon Annand over the past 37 years.
Flaws and all, the Netflix film revival offers food for thought on love, sex and friendship.
Richard Nelson’s Zoom trilogy explores a family grasping for connection in these unprecedented times.
Shakespeare on the Radio presents an audio version of Richard II as a creative pandemic pivot.
This docudrama shows everyone what it s like for New York doctors, nurses and paramedics to be fighting Covid-19.
Theater makers show their ability to adapt to our new reality in these two productions tailored to watching on a screen.
For those who couldn t see Hamilton on Broadway or those who want to see it again, the smash musical is now streaming on Disney+.
The women of Broadway are celebrated in this delightfully illustrated book for kids.
Although streaming theater-related content is no substitute for the real thing, it gives fans a taste of what they love while stuck at home.
The latest installment of the YouTube series The Show Must Go On is a comedy motored by colorful characters and mistaken identities.
The two-hour-plus event was filled with magic moments, and honored both the intricacies and simplicity of Sondheim’s oeuvre.
If anyone still believed in the idea of American exceptionalism, they might be rethinking that notion now.
The New York Drama Critics Circle has announced its winners, and awards will be presented in a virtual ceremony on April 28.
Richard Crawford has written a long-winded, superficial biography that s heavy on plot summaries and very light on juicy details.
This tribute to Terrence McNally looks back at one of his less-praised works and the anger that burned within it.
Two one-acts based on stories by Chekhov and Tolstoy are presented together, thought they have little to do with each other.
Betty Buckley uses her beautiful voice to create dreamscapes that will send you home on a cloud.
This is a timely new play from a promising writer, with a fine, committed cast.
This Bob Dylan jukebox musical is an interesting experiment in historical mood-setting, but it suffers from too many characters and plot lines.
The U.S. premiere of this award-winning play is highlighted by a haunting performance from Carla Gugino.
Underneath its pretty packaging, this wearying family saga is in need of a rewrite.
As the best folk songs often do, this powerful show may make you both sad and elated.
Classic Stage Company presents a condensed, bewildering adaptation that may put you to sleep.
If Beth Malone weren t such a fine actress, this modest musical would definitely be less fun.
The portrait of this bio-play wouldn t have liked the way it makes sport of the shenanigans of ignorant peasants.
Neither a new musical nor a revival, this odd revisal is an unwieldy, plot-heavy mess.
Despite vibrant acting and intimate scenes, the narrative threads sag in the second half of this coming-of-age drama.
Dierdre O’Connell stars in a fascinating solo play that asks, can you ever really know a person?