Just four years after the last revival of “Cat on a Hot Tin Roof,” Scarlett Johansson will tackle the iconic play—proving once again power of casting movie stars on Broadway.
Despite tour de force work from Gardner Reed and Edwin Cahill, P.H. Lin’s “Zelda at the Oasis,” a two-hander about F. Scott Fitzgerald’s bipolar wife, doesn’t jell or persuade.
Presented by Pan Asian Rep and intelligently directed by Ernest Abuba, this exquisitely acted play about Alberto Giacometti is entrancing despite Alvin Eng’s heavy-handed script.
Working in the theater means knowing Shakespeare. The free Shakespeare app for iOS devices gives you a complete reference guide to the Bard’s works.
Three young women get drunk with life-changing results in this unevenly paced production of “The Drunken City,” Adam Bock’s unmemorable 2008 comedy about liquor and love.
What happens for actors when they transfer with a show to or from Broadway? Could there be salary raises or cuts? Could they be replaced by a “star”? Are they considered differently during awards season? The answer is yes.
Regional combined auditions such as StrawHat, UPTA, and SETC give performers the opportunity to audition for dozens of companies at once.
Aléna Watters, a Broadway actor who is featured in Stephanie Riggs’ new documentary “The Standbys,” offers her advice for Broadway understudies.
Freddy Rodriguez talks about returning to the stage in David Mamet's "American Buffalo" and offers strategies for maintaining a long acting career.
In Owen Dunne’s “Positions,” from Red Barn Studio, founded by Linda Lavin and her husband, Steve Bakunas, a bored couple try a new sexual position each week to revive their marriage.