His account of a seminal Civil Rights moment, staged partly with students at Virginia Stage, is a call to action for a new generation of activists.
The first site-specific piece in a planned three-year project kicks off with an immersive stroll through Little Havana’s Tower Hotel.
Whose programs do the programmers admire most? We asked some U.S. theatre leaders and they told us.
In his first play, ‘Imaginary Comforts,’ the man behind Lemony Snicket confronts dread with his usual wicked wit.
Tony Kushner and Jeanine Tesori’s musical, with its Confederate-monument subplot, will get an unexpectedly timely revival.
A new musical tells the tale of Albert Cashier, a Union soldier who was born a woman but fought—and lived—as a man.
Virginia Rep’s new show for kids takes inspiration from the iconic ‘I think I can’ tale, whose roots are deeper than even its makers knew.
Cry Havoc Theater responded to last year’s police killings with a docu-theatre piece about violence and healing.
Karen Hartman’s newest play was inspired by a controversial court for former prostitutes and those who run it.
Artists from the U.S. and London are adapting Ibsen’s play about a town with poisoned water in a town that is still in the throes of the same issue.