Edward Albee’s “Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?” may be 50 years old, but you’d never guess it from Steppenwolf’s jolting Broadway revival starring Tracy Letts and Amy Morton.
Though it’s atmospherically rich and solidly performed, Adam Rapp’s new play set in a war-ravaged New York ultimately sags under an excess of exposition.
“Let’s Kill Grandma This Christmas,” Brian Gianci’s “twisted new comedy,” offers tantalizing hints of depth but traffics mostly in one-note characters and tasteless yuks.
Director Deloss Brown’s adaptation of French novelist Stendhal’s complex masterpiece “The Red and the Black,” at the Theatre at St. Clement’s, reduces it to a domestic comedy.
Baldwin, who stars in "Big Fish" on Broadway, chats about working on the project, her thoughts on auditioning, and the key to developing a character.
Broadway’s Spring 2013 season is looking to be a slate of revivals, star vehicles, and British imports.
In Jonathan Tolins’ witty “Buyer & Cellar,” at Rattlestick Playwrights Theater, an impish Michael Urie plays a struggling actor who gets an unusual job working for Barbra Streisand.
L.A.'s Theatre West turns to fundraising to increase the number of productions in its season.
With “Forbidden Broadway: Alive and Kicking!,” creator, writer, and co-director Gerard Alessandrini returns after a three-year sabbatical sharper and funnier than ever.
Del Shores ("Sordid Lives") knew that he needed to make his play "Southern Baptist Sissies" into a film, and on a budget, he created something inventive—a film of the play.