Shakespeare’s iconic villain has always been disabled, but increasingly the actors playing him—and the productions and adaptations they star in—reflect disability aesthetics and activism.
The city’s theatres are stumbling back to their feet, with mixed results and a seemingly cavalier attitude toward COVID.
Choice notes from an extraordinary theatregoing career, documenting trends and artists of the late 20th-century stage.
The gender-parity tide may finally be turning in Britain and Ireland, but there’s still work to be done.
To a large extent, we work in the theatre he made: modern, classic, vigorous, rigorous, company-based.
An ongoing study at Ohio State is developing both the science and the art of teaching students on the autism spectrum.
One sign that Shakespeare’s most famous tragedy isn’t going away: No one can agree on what it’s about.
International and local companies converge at Chicago Shakespeare Theater for the quadricentennial of the playwright’s death.
Playing Falstaff is a gift that keeps on giving, and not just because it’s among the greatest roles in the canon.
For his 35th Shakespeare, ‘Pericles,’ director Trevor Nunn decided to make it in America, at Theatre for a New Audience.