Tony-award winner Brian Stokes Mitchell calls Philip Seymour Hoffman's performance in, "Death of a Salesman," 'brilliant.'
Migdalia Cruz’s romantic comedy-drama “Lucy Loves Me,” at Intar Theatre, employs a confusing array of genres and storytelling forms, regularly breaking any momentum generated.
The Los Angeles ensemble, a non-profit which produces and develops new work, is hosting a professional Texas Hold ‘Em poker tournament at its annual gala. Buy in for the card game is $35.
Buddy Farmer’s “Alabama Baggage,” at Theatre Asylum, a tale of molestation and revenge, touches on relevant issues, but the muddled script fails to convey the gravity of its subject.
Due to the weather and the lack of mass transit, Broadway and some Off-Broadway shows have canceled performances for Oct. 29 and 30.
John Lithgow combines naturalism and farce in “The Magistrate,” Arthur Wing Pinero’s rarely performed 1884 comedy, the latest NT Live broadcast from London’s National Theatre.
“The Mark of Zorro,” from Scotland’s Visible Fictions, at the New Victory Theater, uses clever paper props and cardboard puppets to re-enact the story of the masked avenger.
Since 1979 New York Theatre Workshop has been engaging members of the community with challenging, multi-layered theater and a variety of educational programs.
A new litter of singing and dancing felines hits the stage in Ellen Warkentine and Andrew Pedroza’s hysterical but uneven Fringe opera based on the Internet’s Lolcats photos.
A mixture of ghost stories andWeimarcabaret, “Hanafuda Denki,”Tokyo’s Ryuzanji Company’s adaptation of “The Threepenny Opera,” is sometimes inexplicable but always delightful.