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Jeremy Gerard

March 8, 2004 | Intelligencer
Here Comes the Son

Bravehearts Tony Kushner and Mary Alice Williams take on Mel Gibson’s Passion.

February 23, 2004 | Intelligencer
Bible Studies

Shmuley Boteach on Mel Gibson’s controversial Passion—and who killed Jesus.

December 22, 2003 | The Culture Business
Comedy of Manners

When Neil Simon dissed Mary Tyler Moore, he wasn’t just being nasty. The onetime king of Broadway seemed hell-bent on revenge—against failure.

May 26, 2003 | The Culture Business
Get Real

The eight Tony nominees for Best New Play and Musical prove nothing if not this: Broadway is more escapist than ever. It’s been a long time since Angels in America.

March 31, 2003 | Theater
Broadway for Dummies

Producers and players had a showdown over the use of digital music and the number of musicians your $100 ticket entitles you to hear. Was anyone thinking about the customers?

February 10, 2003 | Theater
The Sound of Muzak

Broadway producers have a new weapon in their face-off with musicians: a digital orchestra. Will they make good on their threat?

December 23, 2002 | New York Awards
New York Awards 2002

Vibrant, creative, edgy, demanding (only sometimes!), smart, funny. For this year's awards, we've chosen eleven New Yorkers who not only gave us their best but also brought out the best in New York. From Eliot Spitzer's determined drive to clean up the worst of Wall Street excess to Harvey Fierstein's monumental mom -- with a heart to match, in 'Hairspray' -- not to mention Tina Fey's irrepressibly irreverent humor, we salute their vision and celebrate our luck in being here at the right time and, of course, in the right place.

September 30, 2002 | Theater Review
Slow Burn

Try as they might, Catherine Keener and Edward Norton can't set off many sparks in a revival of Lanford Wilson's Burn This; keep an eye on Adam Rapp (well, on his next play, maybe).

September 23, 2002 | Theater Review
In Brief: Three-Cornered Moon

Jeremy Gerard's review of Three-Cornered Moon

September 15, 2002 | Theater Review
Comedy of Errors

When it comes to the goofiness of baseball, Take Me Out swings (and scores) -- too bad it also takes sex, race, and sport so seriously; still going strong, Rent gets that Sync-ing feeling.

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