This May-December romance set in the shadow of Red October ends Sunday. So get on it!
Really, really unexpected charms.
"Blanchett is a genuinely gifted physical comedienne."
This new chamber musical is a production to remember and celebrate, as well as the announcement of several major talents.
Fela! returns, along with Caryl Churchill's Serious Money. Plus Spiegelworld!
We watch this Macbeth with deep interest, with great admiration, but not with much concern.
A trio of light summer productions: Triassic Parq, Potted Potter, and The Lombardi Case 1975/The Ryan Case 1873.
Catch the Shakespeare classic in a Greenwich park.
Our theater critic reviews two shows with genre elements.
Use your off days for some high art, why don't ya?
There's nothing here but pleasure and pleasantry, making it a fine but minor dish.
Reviews of Rapture, Blister, Burn and Storefront Church.
February House, The Common Pursuit, Old Jews Telling Jokes, Title and Deed and My Children! My Africa!
Twenty-three veteran producers, directors, composers, and writers tell New York theater critic Scott Brown what can be done to jump-start the form.
Special “British Playwrights Who Are Shamefully Underproduced in the U.S.” edition.
Paul Weitz’s Lonely I'm Not and Sophie Gets the Horns.
Shaw's Saint Joan, Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's Dream, and David Rabe's An Early History of Fire.
Scarlett Johannson and Jeremy Renner are heading to the Great White Way. Who else should follow?
Unfairly passed over, according to our theater critic: Nicky Silver, Finn Wittrock.
Leap feels like the not-awful, not-wonderful product of a long series of compromises.
The gags all unfold at half speed, as if forestalling mortality.
A gentle approach where ferocity might do better.
And no potter's wheel: Sorry, purists!
It's firing on all cylinders.
The Three Sisters, In Masks Outrageous and Austere, and Poor Baby Bree.