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    Anonymous

    Screenwriter John Orloff tried to get his story about a fraudulent Shakespeare on the screen for 15 years, but that other movie (yes, "Shakespeare in Love") stood in the way.

  • Reviews

    Family Fare

    On August 17, 1973, in a small theatre just off Melrose, actor James Gammon and several warrior-artists pledged their talent to a new enterprise, the Met Theatre Foundation. The theatre opened with William Inge's Bus Stop, directed by Gammon and produced by Nancy Gammon.

  • Reviews

    Our Town

    Presented by Transport Group at The Connelly Theatre, 220 E. Fourth St., NYC, Feb. 16-March 3.

  • Reviews

    GYPSY

    Presented by Robert Fox, Ron Kastner, Roger Marino, Michael Watt, Harvey Weinstein, WWLC, casting by Jim Carnahan, at the Sam S. Shubert Theatre, 225 W. 44 St., NYC. Opened May 1 for an open run.

  • Reviews

    Thrill Me: The Leopold & Loeb Story

    Presented by Jim Kierstead as part of The Fourth Annual Midtown International Theatre Festival at the Abingdon Theatre Arts Complex, 312 W. 36 St., NYC, July 16-Aug. 3.

  • Reviews

    H.M.S. Pinafore

    Presented by the New York Gilbert & Sullivan Players at City Center, 131 W. 55 St., NYC, Jan. 16-18.

  • Reviews

    THE UNDERPANTS

    Sex and fame figure largely in Carl Sternheim's 1910 play Die Hose, adapted in the new millennium by Steve Martin. The production is light, poignant, and amply armed with Martin's sense of humor. But the story behind whatever prompted Martin to spend his time adapting the work of ...

  • Reviews

    Harm's Way

    It's a grim, eloquent, tautly written play, skillfully directed by Steve Zuckerman on a bleak, all-gray set. Stehlin richly captures the grief and gravitas of a career officer who must face the fact that his personal hell has become enmeshed with the hell of war.

  • Reviews

    ASSASSINS

    at the El Centro Theatre