Daniel Sullivan's superb, souped-up production of Troilus and Cressida is worth all these nightly distractions and symbolic
Projectile blood is just one spectacle in Shakespeare's problem play, Troilus and Cressida, as staged at Central Park's Delacorte
Casella plays Julie Silver, Richie's A&R guy, which means he's the one who actually records the music and shapes how it will sound. The new marching orders leave him a little scared, because what he knows is the old.
Max Casella discusses working with Neil Patrick Harris on "Doogie Howser."
Julie Taymor's latest triumph is the movie version of the play, A Midsummer Night's Dream, she debuted in 2013 at the Theater for a New Audience in Brooklyn.
When I'm in New York, the Tribeca screenings have to get in line with all the other things on my calendar -- and most of those take precedence over spending Saturday or Sunday at a multiplex in Battery Park City watching films I probably wouldn't review even if they were released.
First to say, A Midsummer Night's Dream at the newly built Theatre for a New Audience in Brooklyn, is jaw-dropping great.
New York son Woody Allen's back from Europe and he's unpacking some American baggage; Cate Blanchett talks of liminally channeling Hedda Gabler, Mary Tyrone, and Blanche DuBois.