NYT > Theater
An article in a pro-government newspaper attacked a previously popular production at the Hungarian State Opera, which has dropped 15 performances of the show.
A London journalist takes pity on his New York colleagues and the “unadventurous” work they ended up championing.
Florence Welch soars on her band’s new album, the Marvel series returns to Netflix and the classics come back to Naumburg Bandshell.
From Édouard Louis’s novel “History of Violence” to Boccaccio’s 14th-century “Decameron,” German theaters love to mount literary adaptations.
Her father’s in love with a 20-year-old boy toy. Her son is a queer studies major. In Joshua Harmon’s new comedy, it’s the middle-aged woman who feels left behind.
If Chris Green’s puppet theater piece is a work of political theater, it is abstract and unemotional in a time that seems anything but.
NYC Pride can easily overwhelm even the most extroverted people. Here are five ways to take part away from the crowds.
Using intricate choreography and cues, the Angel Shadows — dancers and puppeteers — propel the Angel into the air and operate her heavy wings.
A new play transposes Shakespeare’s tragedy to a modern high school, where a student with cerebral palsy has his eye on the senior-class presidency.
They portray the title character in this play by Tracy Letts. In a conversation, they talked about their work and the production.
Several world premieres are part of the 2018-19 season at La Mama Experimental Theater Club, which won the 2018 regional theater Tony Award.
“The Jungle” was written by two British playwrights who spent time at a refugee camp in France, and the cast includes refugees who lived there.
This Manhattan Theater Club production, written by Donja R. Love and directed by Saheem Ali, is set in the antebellum South.
Third Rail Projects’ latest theater piece is an ingenious combination of walking tour and voyage into the past.
The book is to be written by Lynn Nottage, a playwright who has won two Pulitzers, and the show is to be directed and choreographed by Christopher Wheeldon.
A new play by Antoinette Nwandu puts the epidemic of violence against young black men in a theatrical and historical context.
Ruben Santiago-Hudson’s elegantly staged interpretation of this tale is good-looking and well-spoken, though lacking in fatal passion.
Natalie Soto and her brother, Christian, joined a training program at Roundabout Theater Company that aims to diversify the ranks of theater workers.
Jackie Sibblies Drury’s ruthless comic drama about perceptions of race artfully plays the cat to an audience of white mice.
The writer-performer Alessandro Magania narrates the tale of a man disguised as a page-turner, working hard to not be noticed.