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  • Reviews

    Thomas Bradshaw's 'Job' Is Almost Too Literal And Shocking

    Thomas Bradshaw's adaptation of the Book of Job, at the Flea Theater, churns stomachs with its sex and violence. While he stays true enough to the original tale, he loses the faith and humanity behind the story with his attempts to shock.

  • News

    NYC Promotes, Preserves Broadway

    Mayor’s Office launches site to celebrate theaters and performers.

  • Reviews

    'Detroit' Gets Under Your Skin

    Lisa D’Amour’s “Detroit,” at Playwrights Horizons, gets under your skin and stays there, addressing the America of the Great Recession with an exhilaratingly original perspective.

  • Reviews

    Einstein on the Beach

    “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.

  • Reviews

    Absurd Person Singular

    At South Coast Repertory, director David Emmes gives Alan Ayckbourn’s “Absurd Person Singular” an ideally cast staging, its finger on the pulse of this tragicomic masterwork.

  • Reviews

    Sounding Beckett

    Director Joy Zinoman and musical director William Anderson pair new musical pieces with three Samuel Beckett’s plays in the enlightening “Sounding Beckett,” from Cygnus Ensemble.

  • Reviews

    The Anderson Twins Play the Fabulous Dorseys

    In “The Anderson Twins Play the Fabulous Dorseys,” at 59E59 Theaters, real-life twins Pete and Will Anderson delightfully re-create Tommy and Jimmy Dorsey’s big band music.

  • Reviews

    The Square Root of Wonderful

    Carson McCullers’ “The Square Root of Wonderful” is getting a rare airing from Collaborative Artists Ensemble and Raven Theatre, but too many poor performances mar the production.

  • Reviews

    Murder at the Howard Johnson’s

    Ron Clark and Sam Bobrick’s 1979 Broadway flop “Murder at the Howard Johnson’s” gets a cozy and amiably acted revival. It’s trite and shallow, but the laughs come consistently.

  • Reviews

    Open Up, Hadrian

    “Open Up, Hadrian,” Javierantonio González’s philosophical drama about the Roman emperor staged by Magic Futurebox across 20,000 square feet of a Brooklyn warehouse, is earnest but muddled.