In the first of our six-part series, NPR's Bob Mondello explains how the theater that most Americans see is being transformed.
The musical — a fixture on Broadway since 1988, weathering recessions, war and cultural shifts — will play its final performance in New York on Feb. 18, 2023.
One of the world's greatest living composers, John Adams, has a new opera, and the prompter keeps Anthony and Cleopatra from flying off the rails.
On the eve of the 2022 election, Arena Stage presents monologues on the theme of choice by eight female playwrights. The show runs for 18 performances and tickets are $18, a nod to the US voting age.
For Camille A. Brown, choreography unlocked a new way to understand her power as a dancer, and to celebrate her creative identity.
Rodgers, the daughter of theatrical legend Richard Rogers, was a songwriter, children's book author and philanthropist. Her memoir, Shy: The Alarmingly Outspoken Memoirs of Mary Rodgers, is out now.
The 89-year-old Theatre Albany, a Southwest Georgia landmark, is getting a new manager and a new direction.
Netflix is suing Abigail Barlow and Emily Bear, who wrote the Grammy-winning Unofficial Bridgerton Musical, for infringement of intellectual property rights of the streaming service's hit show.
From Rose Maxson in Fences on Broadway to Lettie Bostic on TV's A Different World, Alice's career encompassed comedy, drama, stage and screen.
Cousins struggle with debts and may have to sell property long held by their family in a work created by former poet laureate and Pulitzer Prize winner Tracy K. Smith and composer Gregory Spears.
Each week, the guests and hosts on NPR's Pop Culture Happy Hour share what's bringing them joy. This week: Hurricane Season, A Strange Loop, and more.
A concert version of Stephen Sondheim's Into the Woods stars Sara Bareilles, Brian d'Arcy James, Joshua Henry and others.
The play is based on Khaled Hosseini's 2003 best-selling novel, set in Afghanistan and among Afghan migrants in the United States.
Beanie Feldstein's departure from the role of Fanny Brice has caused waves on Broadway. But she wasn't the only source of Funny Girl's problems.
Guirira said it was interesting to explore "toxic masculinity" as a perpetrator instead of an object - and that the role brought up a lot of questions.