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Several new productions this season that take their cue from European film classics from the 1960s and ’70s, with adaptations of Visconti, Bergman and Polanski.
Glossy and bristling with fine performances, this adaptation of the 1960 Harper Lee classic gets the Aaron Sorkin treatment.
The playwright took the prize for “The Bandaged Place,” about an abusive relationship between two gay men.
This multimedia adaptation for the era of TED Talks and smartphones is visually and aurally striking, but it lacks the spookiness of the original novella.
Steve Ross will always sing ‘Always.’ A certain Cole Porter tune still gives him a frisson. The entertainer, who could very well be the last of a dying breed, has devoted himself to the Great American Songbook since the 1960s. Here’s why.
Amy Heckerling’s amiable but limp adaptation of her classic 1995 film suggests a peppy fan club putting on its own makeshift show.
In a staggering professional New York debut, the playwright Jeremy O. Harris unpacks interracial relationships both antebellum and postmodern.
Our intrepid theatergoer ate her way through a spate of shows that make food part of the experience. Her stomach sometimes ended up fuller than her imagination.
The “Marvelous Mrs. Maisel” actor never tires of the City of Light, was fascinated by the Roman ruins in Lebanon and would happily spend the rest of his days in a certain Texas college town.
In a long stage career that took him from Yale to Broadway, he was steeped in the author of “Waiting for Godot,” acting in its Broadway premiere in 1956.
Ruben Studdard and Clay Aiken, who once competed on “American Idol,” banter, sing and try to upstage each other in this holiday revue.
A revival of Lynn Nottage’s 2004 satire puts an unexpected spin on the religion of American reinvention.
The darkly revisionist production, which was staged this fall at St. Ann’s Warehouse, will play the Circle in the Square.
In her new play, loosely inspired by “A Doll’s House,” Heather Raffo is radiant as a New York architect caught between cultures.
This gnomic tale from the fabled director portrays a man expiating a patricide outside a prison’s walls.
The puppet-filled musical that became an unexpected hit on Broadway in 2003 will be ending its Off Broadway run on April 28.
These classics, performed at Theater Row, are not holiday stories per se, but they have much to say about greed and goodness.
The host of American Public Media’s “Live From Here” is broadcasting weekly from Town Hall in Manhattan.
This extraordinary, London-born work of immersive theater places its audience at the fraught and energetic center of a migrant camp in France.