The new musical from Robert L. Freedman and Steven Lutvak tells its grisly tale with just the right measure of taste, tone, and intent—and a whole lot of Jefferson Mays.
A good play makes you think, but the exquisite little play-books from 53rd State Press are objects of contemplation in themselves.
On resistance, hospitality and new writing for the American stage.
A spate of intense new productions shows how Eugene O’Neill’s theatrical vision deepened as his canvas tightened.
When theatre artists and military personnel come together, assumptions on both sides are transformed.
An ancient story wins hearts and minds at the world’s most controversial military base.
What if theatres stopped using actors’ gender, age, race and body type to assign roles?
A crisis of conscience in Iraq becomes the raw material for ‘The Eyes of Babylon.’
After 400-plus years, the approximate, half-understanding fog through which we hear much of the Bard’s language won’t do anymore.
For actors, voice training and new discoveries in neuroscience can help bridge the disconnect between mind and body.