More than a mere play collection, the author’s new anthology is a meta-meditation on identity, memory, and meaning.
Western colonizers thought Shakespeare proved their cultural superiority, but a new book explores what his plays have meant to the colonized.
The playwright’s new nonfiction collection offers a grab bag of alternately brilliant and brittle asides.
The megahit of the moment, like many revolutionary popular works, has strong roots in musical theatre’s past.
A pair of new books reveals how Joel Grey and the Yiddish theatre both drew on Jewish stage traditions of gravitas as well as schmaltz.
Volumes by Judith Malina and Daniel Sacks wrestle with revolutionary truths—one via poetry, the other through theory.
Four books make fresh cases not only for the German playwright’s relevance but for his virtuosity as well.
Elizabeth Osborne and Christine Woodworth compile an anthology on theatre labor and history that is ambitious yet scattered.
Michael Riedel and John Lahr both summarize decades of reporting on the business—and the art—of show.
They have little in common but their country of origin, but the former director of the National and the founder of Theatre Workshop are British leaders to be reckoned with.