Public Theater

Cover: Abigail and Shaun Bengson in 'Hundred Days;' photo: courtesy of the Public Theater ____________________ Don't you
But the financial catastrophe overwhelms all the Gabriels. George, a carpenter and music teacher, can't make ends meet; Hannah
Stan (James Colby) oversees the tavern where the characters congregate, with the regulars including Tracey and Cynthia's
Projectile blood is just one spectacle in Shakespeare's problem play, Troilus and Cressida, as staged at Central Park's Delacorte
Not sold on Swados as much as I am on predecessors MacDermot-Rado-Ragni, there is one song I would like to get to know better
For a ZEALnyc wrap of Tony Awards 2016, visit: 2016 Tony Awards - Who Won and Who Should Have Won. With Janet McTeer as Petruchio
At last, I can talk about Hamilton. It hasn't been easy, waiting, wondering: what is all the fuss about -- is it for real? Not that I doubted Hamilton. I just couldn't get a ticket.
That generation is being trained at The Freedom Theatre. This powerful message apparently was lost on New York's acclaimed
"Vacations are for amateurs," sneers Jenny, a cofounder of a private-equity firm. She's ambitious, smart and driven by excessive profits -- by any means necessary.
Dry Powder is not, as you might suspect, another one of those contemporary dramas about affluent Manhattan husbands trying to adjust to life with their toddler sleeping in the next room.
Eudora Welty is one of the South's great writers. So it's no surprise that one of her novellas inspired a 1975 musical, The Robber Bridegroom.
Dane Terry performs 'Bird in the House' on January 15th &16th @ The Public: Shiva Theater as part of the Incoming! series
Here's the rub: The cast of First Daughter Suite is excellent. It's a varied tonal musical about the relationship of First Family daughters and their mothers, often more vitriolic than loving.
Robert O'Hara's biting play, Barbecue, now off-Broadway at the Public Theater, takes raw concepts of truth, fiction and entertainment and grills them over a well-lit flame.
The first act of Robert (Bootycandy) O'Hara's Barbecue consists of four scenes, two each in alternation, depicting a lower-class white family and a lower-class black family on what looks like a picnic in a shady Middle America forest preserve.
Plays like Mercury Fur remind me why I love the theater above all other mediums. Philip Ridley's terrifying intermission-less piece brings us face to face with the darkest impulses of humanity without the comforting distance of the other.
There's a reliable rule of the stage according to which, if the actors are having fun, the audience absolutely will. That's what's rambunctiously going on throughout Daniel Sullivan's fooling around with William Shakespeare's late romance, Cymbeline.
We now have another Awake and Sing!, this time at the Public. But there is a major difference. This is a production of the National Asian American Theatre Company (NAATCO). The cast consists of American actors of Asian (and Indian) ancestry.