From the first theatre history book to the first seasons at the Indiana Repertory Theatre and the Huntington, October was a notable month for theatre.
A lesson for Albee’s estate from Tennessee Willams’s: Classics can survive reinvention. And while we’re reviving, how about more diversity, not less?
Her iconic black-and-white images of playwrights, collected in a new book, help reveal their subjects’ true selves.
Emily Mann, Bill Pullman, Will Eno, and Gregory Boyd recall a playwright they respected, occasionally feared, and deeply loved.
He loved to visit my graduate theatre class, always unannounced, and scatter pearls of wisdom. My students took notes.
He kept returning to his work with more to say and more ways to say it; we keep returning to his work because we can feel the love.
Marian Seldes shared her wisdom with readers over the years; here a few of the best bits.
Its organizers nursed it, rehearsed it and gave out the news- this is where American theatre writing can gestate and blossom (if you handle the sturm und drang.)
We take a look back at the major historical moments in theatre in April.
What happened in theatre history this month? We’ll tell you.