In a new memoir, the longtime Old Globe leader and frequent Broadway helmer considers an eventful career and offers tips he picked up the hard way.
Composer Mary Rodgers’s unsparing new memoir, equal parts hilarious and harrowing, tells of an eventful life in which musical theatre wasn’t the only source of drama.
Jennifer McClure’s new book provides a prop master’s guide to blood effects, from design to clean-up and every sanguinary step in between.
Reading is no substitute for dancing, but 2 new books—one about Tommy Tune, the other about canonical Broadway dances—have plenty to offer.
In tracing the development of the predominant acting approach of the 20th century, Isaac Butler makes the case for its far-reaching influence.
New memoirs of 2 artists associated with London’s Royal Court Theatre portray divergent quests to make work for themselves and for others.
In a delightful and illuminating new memoir/oral history, playwright/director James Lapine revisits the ups and downs of his first project with Stephen Sondheim.
Two new books about men whose charmed and eventful lives were as much acts of creation as the plays and films they produced.
New memoirs by Quiara Alegría Hudes and David Adjmi describe their arduous journeys to find themselves, as well as the communities that shaped them.
Her posthumous release honors the under-recognized place of Black artists in dance and theatrical history.