Smash's dauntless stage manager (Ann Harada) returns to TV tonight — though the actress herself will be on Broadway in Cinderella.
Monkey See posts about Theater
Will Sloan talks to Monty Python veteran Eric Idle about his long career and his new "pseudo-radio play," which features actors like Russell Brand, Eddie Izzard, and Tracey Ullman.
A repurposed robot prototype named KUKA, originally designed by the auto industry, is the breakout star of Sans Objet, a performance piece making its debut in the U.S. this month. Randy Gener describes the rewards — and the challenges — involved in working with a nearly 3,000-pound diva.
Stephen Sondheim's fractured musical fairy tale is getting a major revival in Central Park. NPR's Trey Graham had a look.
One last dispatch, now that we've recovered, featuring observations on Jackie Hoffman and shirtless dwarves.
Sometimes high-octane histrionics are what makes a show unforgettable. And sometimes it's the little moments — and how they reflect what's gone before.
Things I learned over the course of two very busy days in New York, including why you shouldn't believe every rumor you hear in a 9th Avenue saloon.
Clybourne Park extends, Pacino tipped for Glengarry, and a third development that will send a tingle down the legs of musical-theater nerds everywhere.
Last night's Tony Awards broadcast was evidence — awkward moments and all — that if there's one thing Broadway performers know how to do, it's put on a live show.
Do you like theater? Do you like tearful speeches? Musical numbers? Tap-dancing? Neil Patrick Harris? We'll be covering all these things and more as we watch the 2012 Tony Awards.
Sunday night, we'll be watching — both on our couches and from New York — and liveblogging the Tonys, which are often the most enjoyable awards of the year.
Impressionist Jim Meskimen does many, many celebrity voices. You may have heard his George W. Bush, or perhaps his Morgan Freeman.
Critic Mark Blankenship says that February House, a musical about a band of artists who lived together in Brooklyn, is a musical that whispers rather than shouting with exuberance.
"It was written for the masses," says the director of a New York organization raising money to bring Shakespeare's work to new audiences.
The absurdly charming chamber musical Once, based on the 2006 indie film, leads the pack in Broadway's big awards rally.