The New York Times’ new 25-best-plays list shows there are plenty of great plays to argue about. Where are the arguers?
America’s self-definition as a nation of immigrants is under threat, as are immigrants themselves. How are U.S. stages and artists dramatizing this moment?
Our nation’s Native history is all around us, if we would only pay attention. One place to look: at a rising generation of Native theatremakers.
What do we owe to this quarter-century-old American classic? More life.
A healthy economy may be one pretext for renewed fundraising appeals—but then again, so could an unpredictable new tax regime.
This month: training for directors, IP for non-writers, the state of queer theatre, diversiyfing theatre training, and West African stages.
We know too well the laments about shrinking critical jobs and authority. But are we looking for the future in all the wrong places?
Our magazine doesn’t include the Bard on its annual most-produced lists, but this year he snuck his way to the top anyway.
You can tell where theatre happens from its name.
Where would Broadway be without the nation’s nonprofit theatres? It’s impossible to say, so intertwined are their fortunes.