We take a look back at the major historical moments in theatre in September.
The “Apple Family” playwright reflects on theatre’s true calling and purpose—and how, in trying to help it survive, we may have strayed from its essence.
American Theatre sat down with Sandra Oh to talk about her work on “Death and the Maiden” at Victory Gardens Theater.
A play about teens bonding over ‘Leaves of Grass’ weaves together Jerry Lee Lewis, Coltrane, and some spooky poetic serendipities.
Jeremy Gerard’s new bio tells the story of the American Place Theatre founder’s singular vision and influence.
Among other things, a new collection of letters from the celebrated and complicated American director show his tough-love devotion to new work and writers.
At the biennial theatre fest in Colombia’s capital, young artists gather and present their work in houses and backyards as well as cabarets and traditional stages.
In Seattle, TeenTix has worked out a simple and efficient strategy to turn teens into active patrons of the arts.
Cynthia von Buhler’s immersive play uses Edwin Booth’s former residence as a stage for a history lesson, as well as a way to bring revenue to the struggling club.
Roundabout Theatre Company’s 1998 revival of “Cabaret,” directed by Sam Mendes and Rob Marshall, helped transform the Stephen Sondheim Theatre and Studio 54 from notorious dance clubs into legitimate Broadway theatres.