NYT > Theater
Mr. Dillman had at least 140 film and television credits to his name, but he was best known for his roles in “Long Day’s Journey Into Night” and “Compulsion.”
The Alliance Theater has brought “Native Guard” to an Atlanta history museum in the thick of debate about Confederate monuments and the South’s past.
The Mint Theater’s handsome, rough around the edges production makes a better case for this 1912 play as a curiosity than as a forgotten gem.
The married father of two likes to keep his children active, go out to lunch, watch sports, cook, and make fun of his parenting quirks.
Dael Orlandersmith’s new play explores the lives — both black and white — left behind in the wake of the 2014 police shooting in Ferguson.
Paul Calderon’s play, about a robbery gone wrong, is almost nostalgic for the poetic theater of masculine bravado.
The Curran Theater in San Francisco will host “Head Over Heels” from April 10 to May 6 to start off the theater’s first full season after being renovated.
The proportion of French plays written and directed by women is low. But four Paris productions show a great diversity of talent.
In her new play “Sovereignty,” Mary Kathryn Nagle brings together her legal activism and her family history.
With a reality TV star in the White House and ’90s nostalgia in full flower, the controversial 2003 musical about the famed talk show host arrives.
In the bleak and buoyant “Paradiso,” a world beyond human existence is summoned with stark sentimentality and endless eloquence.
A new comedy at the Bushwick Starr satirizes 20-somethings, gentrifiers, landlords and activists. In other words, Bushwick.
“Parable of the Sower” is an earnest call to action, while the irreverent “Pursuit of Happiness” finds a Slovenian dance troupe in unfamiliar territory.
In this gentle, humane show by Ping Chong + Company, young New Yorkers share their real-life victories and fears.