Many of TYA’s longtime aims—dramatizing thorny subjects, modeling diversity and tolerance—are more relevant than ever.
Look ahead to change and new creative possibilities in 2017.
The new book ‘Drop Dead’ puts a debate we’re still having—between art for art’s sake and art for the common good—into stark relief.
This Windy City theatre works to eradicate racism and unite audiences through its performances and educational programming.
Quiara Alegría Hudes changed her mother/daughter drama into a musical. Then the world changed even more.
Thanks to rigorous planning and impeccable timing, no one ever looked bad in a Martha Swope photo.
The theatre’s new Rush&Ride program merges same-day tickets with car services, and it’s literally driving more patrons to the theatre.
On the eve of the inauguration, hundreds of theatres across the country will unite through collective action.
Bed-Stuy’s longtime black theatre gets a new leader and fresh momentum.
In this week’s episode, playwright Leah Nanako Winkler discusses New York Gilbert & Sullivan Players’ reimagined ‘Mikado.’ Plus the editors discuss musical theatre training.