“Miss Julie[n],” Ken Roht’s sensational multimedia take on August Strindberg’s classic, from Orphean Circus, Firehouse Theater Company, and MorYork Gallery, will haunt your dreams.
Quiara Alegría Hudes’ Pulitzer-winning “Water by the Spoonful,” at Second Stage Theatre, is an admirable but flawed attempt to engage important issues of addiction and redemption.
Now in its 10th year, Off-Off-Broadway company Ars Nova has been the incubator for such hits as Bridget Everett’s “At Least It’s Pink” and “Natasha, Pierre and the Great Comet of 1812.”
National Theatre Live’s broadcast of the stage adaptation of Mark Haddon’s international bestseller “The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time” is absolutely marvelous.
From the rise of storefront theater companies to the Windy City’s long history with turning out groundbreaking comedians to the films and TV shows shooting there, we look at Chicago’s healthy and vibrant arts scene
“Einstein on the Beach,” Robert Wilson, Philip Glass, and Lucinda Childs’ 1976 mystifying avant-garde operatic masterpiece, returns to BAM more polished and effective than ever.
Brian Friel’s “The Freedom of the City,” a 1973 work about the “Bloody Sunday” protest in Northern Ireland, gets a first-rate production from Irish Rep but proves uninvolving.
“A Christmas Carol: Twist Your Dickens,” the Second City’s very silly spoof on Charles Dickens’ iconic tale and other holiday classics, at Center Theatre Group, is random but fun.
Watch the video below to hear from some of Broadway's biggest talent about what acting advice and life lessons they wish they knew early in their careers.
"Love's Labour's Lost" star Rebecca Naomi Jones talks about working hard, networking, and getting typed as an actor.