Jordan Roth, a prominent Broadway theater owner and producer, appearing in his new video series, which opened with a raunchy attack on President Trump.
Evanna Lynch, left, and Colin Campbell as 17-year-olds on the loose in Enda Walsh’s “Disco Pigs” at the Irish Repertory Theater.
The cast of “Fatherland” performing in Manchester, England, in 2017. The work combines text culled from interviews with music, dance and a huge amateur chorus.
Ayad Akhtar maintains that what he calls the “attention-finance complex” has contributed to the collapse of a collective well-being.
Mikel Murfi, left, and Tadhg Murphy in the play “Ballyturk” at St. Ann’s Warehouse in Brooklyn.
An illustration by Miguel Covarrubias is featured in artwork for a production of Eugene O’Neill’s play “The Hairy Ape” at the Provincetown Tennessee Williams Theater Festival.
Lia Williams as a charismatic schoolteacher in the title role of “The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie,” directed by Polly Findlay at the Donmar Warehouse in London.
For Joshua Henry, the Tony-nominated star of “Carousel,” playing the flawed Billy Bigelow is an opportunity to expand younger black actors’ notion of what they can hope to do onstage.
Tami Sagher, a comic improviser, and Cristin Milioti, a stage and television actress, collaborating in a sketch based on Steven Dietz’s play “Trust,” at the Upright Citizens Brigade.
The producer Orin Wolf embracing Sasson Gabay, who will succeed Tony Shalhoub in “The Band’s Visit,” during a party after the musical won 10 Tony awards.
From left: Cindy Cheung, Dolly Wells, Jesse Tyler Ferguson and Phillip James Brannon as two gay couples who find their liberal politics challenged in “Log Cabin.”
Members of the ensemble in Timberlake Wertenbaker’s interracial love story and historical drama, “Jefferson’s Garden.”
Micki Grant, in a rehearsal room at New York City Center, became the first woman to write both the music and lyrics to a Broadway musical with “Don’t Bother Me, I Can’t Cope,” in 1972.
Glenda Jackson as a woman over 90 facing mortality, but not very gently, in Edward Albee’s “Three Tall Women.”
What should we see? Would-be theatergoers gathered last week at the Times Square TKTS booth to see which shows were being discounted.
Rebecca Taichman, left, and Paula Vogel at the Vineyard Theater.
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