david korins

Ahead of Sunday's Tony Awards and the musical's move to Chicago this fall, set designer David Korins takes us through the wild universe of "Hamilton."
Don't expect Die Hard Bruce Willis in his Broadway debut in Misery at the Broadhurst Theater.
Obsession is a dangerous thing. It fills your intestines with knots as you twist and turn trying not to think of someone or something, begging to escape into any other headspace than the one where that someone or something exists.
You see--and if you haven't viewed or don't recall the movie, you need to know this--Wilkes is a puritanical gal and, much
Every now and then when I'm searching for a theme to write about, I find inspiration in a most unusual source: serendipitous calendaring.
As a musical sampling of the sounds that emerged from Motown, one can't do better than starting with "Ain't No Mountain High Enough," "Bye Bye Baby," "I Heard It Through The Grapevine," and moving on through the catalog to "I'll Be There," "What's Going On," and "You Are The Sunshine of My Life."
Call me Norma. I am a Druidic priestess and I have a tool shed. My toolshed is in the Druidic barn (did we have barns back in ancient Gaul? never mind) and that's where I keep the kids I bore Pollione, our Roman enemy.
The production elements are not heaven sent. The set designs of David Korins are clever, but confusing and cluttered. The Kong-size doors, the ready abundance of knives, spears and scythes, keep the eyes very busy and the questions coming.
Two new works for voice written by two contemporary American composers to be performed in two theatres located two blocks away from each other. No matter what lens one uses to compare these works it's crystal clear that one has a bright future ahead of it while the other does not.
Maybe Motown: The Musical would have been best off not as part reality-show Dreamgirls but as a straight-out Motortown Revue 2013, which it almost is anyway.
Bad set design can make an otherwise good production appear false and a pitiful play can be made all the more horrible by confusing environs.
This comedy-laced drama sends audiences staggering into the streets from its power to shake up previous assumptions about the requirements needed for leading a fulfilling political and personal life.