NYT > Theater
Performers revisit their own fraught memories in recent productions, including one inspired by women who have accused the president of misconduct.
Andrew Barth Feldman, a high school junior on Long Island, is an ardent theater fan who has been acting since he was 8. Now he’ll be leading the cast in his favorite show.
Theater colleagues recalled Ms. Channing, the Broadway legend who died Tuesday, as a tireless performer and promoter who had little use for doctors’ orders.
The conflict over accommodating a child’s allergy turned into a legal battle that highlights the isolation that people with food allergies often face.
Her performances as the gold-digging Lorelei Lee in “Gentlemen Prefer Blondes” and the matchmaker Dolly Gallagher Levi in “Hello, Dolly!” made her a Broadway legend.
Rare photographs that take you backstage and inside the audition rooms for the musical that celebrated “La Vie Boheme.”
How her outsize presence — and that “Hello, Dolly!” cast album — helped entice a burgeoning theater critic to New York.
His play ‘Choir Boy’ just opened. His next film will air on Netflix. What ties his work together? Plumbing the depths of black beauty and grief.
The Italian conductor (and philanderer and anti-Fascist) gets the Great Man treatment from Ensemble for the Romantic Century.
Started in 2016, the three-day expo provides singalongs, meetups, workshops and, of course, “marketplace” booths targeting theater buffs.
Ishmael Reed, who became a MacArthur fellow 17 years before Lin-Manuel Miranda, questions why Native Americans were left out of the show, for one thing.
Sebastian Barry’s imbalanced new play, set in a Dublin prison, confirms its writer’s gift for finding the holiness in the everyday.
The theater, which had been closed since the late 1980s, once featured notable actors such as Katharine Hepburn and Helen Hayes. Supporters had been leading efforts to restore it.
The show’s creator hopes its 17-day run in San Juan will call attention to the struggling island’s needs as well as its riches.
The bloody story of Procne and Philomela is retold as a tale of sisterly devotion in this indie-rock opera by the Kilbanes at BRIC House in Brooklyn.
She was best known for wildly different roles, in a frat house comedy and in the 1960s drama “Medium Cool.” She was also in films by Clint Eastwood and Martin Scorsese.
This stunning Under the Radar festival show tells the story of Valerie Solanas, the feminist agitator who shot Andy Warhol.
Animals from the American Folk Art Museum share a habitat with paintings from Fountain House Gallery that embrace a similar theme.
At Bushwick Starr, Diana Oh and her team of “super queero heart questers” welcome guests to a night of dance-filled revelry. (Yes, there’s a sleepover option.)