NYT > Theater
Mr. Peck’s dances for the revival of the Rodgers and Hammerstein musical on Broadway tick almost every box of dutiful choreography, if without force.
Florida students began rehearsing “Spring Awakening” before the Feb. 14 shooting at their high school. They wanted to keep going. The show’s original cast came to support them.
The musical “Hadestown,” a new take on the myth of Orpheus and Eurydice, will open on Broadway after a run at the National Theater in London.
Mr. Washington, next in “The Iceman Cometh” on Broadway, and Mr. Jordan, the “Black Panther” star, discuss their idols, black superheroes and #MeToo.
Two London stage productions bring some razzle dazzle to the city: a musical biography of Tina Turner and the return of “Chicago.”
In the Irish Repertory Theater’s solid revival of Conor McPherson’s Christmas classic, the Devil sits down for Yuletide wassail and a game of cards.
Two teenage sisters share a life where the extraordinary can be ordinary in this play directed by Alex Howarth.
Joe Penhall’s new play, “Mood Music,” has real-world echoes in its story of a battle between a young singer-songwriter and her record producer.
Producers said the symbols were crucial to a performance highlighting the dangers of fascism. But the opening-night offer has prompted complaints to the police.
The two, who recently made their own Broadway debuts, will host the ceremony on June 10; much of it will be broadcast on CBS.
Amelia Roper’s portrait of disparate — and desperate — lives in a Swiss hotel becomes an indictment of moral blight in the 21st century.
The teen drama’s musical episode, which airs Wednesday, is part of a tradition of television shows dipping into musical theater.
This “Lysistrata” update at the Flea Theater is consistently lively, but its comic aims are scattershot.
From Broadway to downtown experimental shows, the city’s theater ruled supreme. Here are some of its alumni, including Sarah Jessica Parker, Willem Dafoe, Cynthia Nixon and more.
The disagreement over the characterization of Atticus Finch expands to a second lawsuit between the producers and the Lee estate.
A puppet play by the Mexican artist Pedro Reyes explores technology, freedom and inequality (and the lost rap version of “The Communist Manifesto”).
A conquering hero comes home in a ferociously funny, and surprisingly timely, revival of the novelist’s 1970 play.
Lynn Nottage’s beautiful, reverberating portrait of a murder and its consequences follows the global path of illicitly obtained ivory.
Jason Grote and Marisa Michelson’s new musical, set in modern-day New York, deconstructs the Middle Eastern folk tales of “One Thousand and One Nights.”
Nora Bayes, one of the brightest stars of early Broadway and vaudeville, has lain for decades in an unmarked grave in Woodlawn Cemetery in the Bronx.
In a sign of high expectations for “Harry Potter and the Cursed Child,” the producers and theater owners spent lavishly, even paying Cirque du Soleil to clear out of the space.
It’s now a classic, with a splashy revival about to open on Broadway. But in 1956, a nervous leading man and technical troubles meant the show almost didn’t go on.
“The Remains of the Day” will have its debut in Northampton, England, in February, and “White Teeth” will take its first bow in London in October.
“Be More Chill” played a month at a New Jersey theater, and nothing much happened. Then the internet got very busy.
A mighty king demanding declarations of love faces villains you understand, in this Royal Shakespeare production at BAM.
Mr. Harris talks about turning himself into the villainous Count Olaf in “A Series of Unfortunate Events” and about how he’s raising his own twins.
Chris Dercon, a former director of Tate Modern in London, led the Volksbühne theater for less than a year, facing bitter arguments over his vision.