When you see a familiar movie actor do theater, it makes a particularly sharp reminder of why people see theater in the first place.
Monkey See posts about Theater
At a concert staging, Smash die-hards get a look at what the show's second-season rock musical was meant to be like.
Thursday night's live production of the Rodgers and Hammerstein classic suffered from limited acting in places, but it offered some Broadway veterans a rare opportunity to shine for larger crowds.
Matthew Weddig explores the phenomenon of Rocky Horror midnight shows with "shadow casts." While they're well-known as cultish fan events, some performers say they also serve an additional role as a place where lots of kinds of bodies can find a place to dance.
The newly minted MacArthur Grant winner writes plays that are full of life and noise. But as critic Mark Blankenship notes, they're just as eloquent — and maybe even more emotional — in their silences.
The Associated Press won't be reviewing dance, opera or off-Broadway shows anymore. Does it matter?
Margot Adler looks at Broadway audiences and whether they've gotten more boorish.
There's nothing like theater people, as host Neil Patrick Harris and an army of performers showed in a barn-burner of a number to kick off Sunday night's Tony Awards.
Susan Stamberg remembers an evening onstage with Jean Stapleton.
Smash's dauntless stage manager (Ann Harada) returns to TV tonight — though the actress herself will be on Broadway in Cinderella.