Just how do you take some old play—W. Shakespeare’s Julius Caesar, the Tony (Antonius) Award winner from 1599, for instance
Projectile blood is just one spectacle in Shakespeare's problem play, Troilus and Cressida, as staged at Central Park's Delacorte
Longtime readers of mine know, I strongly believe in the importance of bringing new people into the theater, whether that means onstage or in the audience. I'm not a theater purist -- I still think Christina Applegate should have won the Tony!
Put Daniel Sullivan together with a great play and a highly-respected, award-winning actor like John Lithgow and you're likely to get an illuminating and theatrical rendition of the work, with flashes of lightning for sure.
There was an infectious spirit at the Public Theater's free Public Works' production of The Tempest -- so much of it was joyous it was hard not to just go with it.
Earlier this year, "Phantom of the Opera" star Sofia Escobar took offense when a 48-year-old housewife insulted her on Twitter
This week Into the Woods starts, making it Sondheim in the Park as opposed to Shakespeare in the Park, and it will be the toughest ticket the Delacorte has had in a while.
With a hey, and a ho, and a hey nonino, the current As You Like It is a good start to the next 50 years of Shakespeare in the Park.
Monday night was The Public Theater’s 2012 Gala celebrating the 50th anniversary of Shakespeare in the Park at the Delacorte
Enjoy the theater this summer, everyone! Also, don't forget the Public Theater's 50th anniversary of Shakespeare in the Park
The exploration of women's roles in both "Measure for Measure" and "All's Well That Ends Well" -- two late Shakespeare plays
The new season has begun. The Zoo comes alive. Bears revolve, music plays. Carousel spins, lovely pictures emit tunes. Roller
This Paul Simon musical was panned when it opened on Broadway, in 1998, but I love it and still listen to the soundtrack
"The Capeman," Paul Simon's ill-fated foray into the Broadway musical, was so spectacular and costly a flop that when it
Merchant of Venice is always a bitter pill for us Jews, even when the production is as good as the one at the Delacorte Theater
It's not until after intermission, though, that the play starts really working. This is due to Jesse Tyler Ferguson, who